Hot answers tagged kde
Sure, you can install every package you need install on gnome: apt-get install k3b k3b is a CD/DVD burner and Audio ripper. Of course, on first installation of KDE application such as k3b, apt-get first installs some basic dependencies, for following installations such as kmail or kate, apt-get doen't need to re-install the same dependencies.
I guess you are using synaptics touchpad. If so install xf86-input-synaptics driver, which comes with syndaemon tool: syndaemon - a program that monitors keyboard activity and disables the touchpad when the keyboard is being used Once installed you can start it with -d (daemon) option. It is also possible to configure some settings like delay before ...
From a link given on gmane site: It would be nice to be able to click "Load Profile", select "Purist" (loading the fonts from the KDE global settings), then have an option to update the current custom settings to match that profile, and then tweak those settings for KMail by checking the "Use custom fonts" check box. Hope, this may help.
First, the "insserv: warning" ... is just that, warnings. The command has still succeeded and would have disabled kdm from starting automatically. However, in order to disable the display manager, you could instead edit /etc/X11/default-display-manager and make sure the file exists but is empty. Reboot and you should get to the console. If you need to ...
This is by design. Pairing applications with menus requires knowledge of both the menu structure and the list of applications. The author of a menu structure can't know about all the applications out there. The author of an application can't know about all the menus out there. Different menus have different groups, and prefer different applications — for ...
KDE works great for me. Using Arch for years. Im not familiar with yaourt anymore. In case try re-installing with pacman directly. $sudo pacman -Syyu kde and read in the wiki on kde. If your using gdm it should just work. Might have a minor tweak somewhere. Also read up on .xinitrc it should work fine. Perhaps after adjusting .xinitrc and using $startx ...
Actually it was simpler that I thought. Just use the right mouse click to do the opposite with the same shortcut (Win+Alt).
According to my vim config: tmux will only forward escape sequences to the terminal if surrounded by a DCS sequence (see) So when my config detects that vim is running in tmux (if exists('$TMUX')) it will surround every escape sequence with "\ePtmux;\e" and "\e\\" My escape sequences are xterm specific, but I guess you need to perform a similar ...
I figured it out. I'm writing the lightDM configuration when configuring autologin anyway, and that's where I'm specifying the user, so the right thing is to specify the system default at the same time: wiki.ubuntu.com/LightDM#Changing_the_Default_Session However, when this bug is fixed: https://bugs.launchpad.net/lightdm/+bug/1371710 I'll need a better way ...
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