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The global ones are in ~/.kde4/share/config/kglobalshortcutsrc. Different apps/services may have specific ones in their own config files - many in the same dir. Note: the ~/.kde4 path is seen on OpenSUSE, on other distributions the path may exist under ~/.kde instead.


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As i mentioned in the comments normaly you can easily select the text to copy the text and paste it with the third mouse button. The third button is the middle button, if you have no middle button use both buttons. But if you wish to use the shortcuts and you use xterm with awesome, than you can adjust your .Xresource file in your home directory. Add this ...


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There is a "Reset" toolbar command to the right of compile. That will stop the running program in Dr. Java.


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Bind the backspace key to backward-delete-char instead of vi-backward-delete-char. bindkey -v '^?' backward-delete-char You may want to bind other vi-* widgets to their non-vi- variant. Run bindkey -LM viins to list the insert mode keymap in a form you can tweak and copy to your .zshrc. Alternatively, if the word motion commands are all that drives you ...


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I think it's name is "Toogle Scale" on the keyboard shortcuts settings


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For GTK 2, add the following line to ~/.gtkrc-2.0: gtk-auto-mnemonic = 0 For GTK 3 up to GTK 3.9: do_dconf /org/gnome/desktop/interface/automatic-mnemonics false In GTK 3.10, the option was removed (in this commit, whose log message just states that the feature was removed). Looking at the source, there's no way to turn it on. The crazy behavior of ...


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Indeed, Graphics.X11.ExtraTypes.XF86 does not appear to provide an XF86XK_AudioMicMute KeySym. Either this was an oversight (maybe the MicMute key keysym was added after the Haskell module was written) or an intentional decision (perhaps because the Mic Mute key is so uncommon). Either way, luckily, there is a way to bind keys in Haskell without a KeySym: ...


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tput tells you what the terminal advertises as its function keys. Terminals often don't advertise all the function keys and keychords that they support. To see what escape sequences the terminal actually sends, use the Ctrl+V method mentioned in that same answer: press Ctrl+V in a terminal application that doesn't rebind the Ctrl+V key (such as the shell). ...


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You can re-enable Ctrl+Alt+Bksp on a per-user basis by adding the option terminate:ctrl_alt_bksp to gnome xkb-options via gsettings or dconf-editor. The easiest way is with dconf-editor - go to org > gnome > desktop > input-sources and add terminate:ctrl_alt_bksp to the xkb-options, e.g With gsettings it's a bit more complicated. You'll have to get the ...


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I figured out that xmodmap was the correct solution here. In the .Xmodmap file, turn off shift, then add right shift as mode switch and add left shift as shift: clear Shift keysym Shift_R = Mode_switch add Shift = Shift_L Now the order of the first few keysym columns is key, left_shift+key, right_shift+key. So for my parentheses example: keycode 18 = 9 ...


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I am using Cinnamon on Linux Mint 17.1. In my Gnome Terminal this works Ctrl+Shift+U then A, E, Space. (Enter works as well) to get the Registered symbol ® ( <- and firefox works as well), for which the unicode hex value is AE. I don't recall ever enabling this, so it looks like there is something missing on your setup.


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As it is clear that there is no "vanilla" i3 way to do this, I have created a small preprocessor called i3bang that allows me to achieve this. Simply Download and set up i3bang. Wrap all of your keybindings in default mode like so: !@<+default_keybindings bindsym ... > Now include a reference to that section at the end of the mode you would like ...



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