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Well my bad, I named the program file tkinter.py while calling module tkinter, modules should usually work irrespective of the folder, just renaming the file name did the job. You can name your file name similar to a modules name, as there will be a file for it already.


The most simple solution for me was to install gnome-disk-utility in Synaptic Manager. Then, starting 'Disks' follow this procedure. Also here, even with a video example here. As I already had a label for that partition ("DEPO") and links in different applications to the default mount point media/cip/DEPO, I used the same path for Mount Point.


xdg-open . xdg-open is part of the xdg-utils package, which is commonly installed by default in many distributions (including Ubuntu). It is designed to work for multiple desktop environments, calling the default handler for the file type in your desktop environment. You can pass a directory, file, or URL, and it will open the proper program for that ...


Ubuntu uses as default file browser nautilus as far as I remember. Therefore to open a certain folder from terminal you can type something like the following: nautilus /path/to/your/dir or cd /path/to/your/dir && nautilus . nautilus automatically deataches itself from the terminal it was called, but suppose you are using another file browser, ...


Almost any GUI application (on X window systems) can be opened from a terminal window within that GUI. To open any GUI app, type the name of the executable at the shell prompt. Most file browsers take a directory as a command line argument, so you should usually pass . as the parameter. Here are some examples for some popular systems, most X based systems ...


man 5 proc has a lot of good detail what you can find in your proc filesystem. The procps library is basically a bunch of things that read files in that filesystem, parse them, and set variables or structures depending on what it finds. Generally the answer to "why does ps/top etc show value X" is "because that's what was in file Z" We are actively ...


Yes, there's now an official GNOME tool called GtkInspector: GtkInspector is the built-in interactive debugging support in GTK+. It was added in GTK+ 3.14, based on a copy of the well-estabished gtkparasite. To enable the debugger, either start your app with GTK_DEBUG=interactive in your environment, or run gsettings set org.gtk.Settings.Debug ...


command is "deja-dup-preferences" just create a menu item on whatever desktop you are using that executes the above command and a GUI will open up on your desktop

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