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The keys usually used to control keyboard backlight are XF86KbdBrightnessUp and XF86KbdBrightnessDown. You just need to find a way to bind it to the following shell command lines (and set the sudoers as needed): # Light off the leds sudo echo 0 > /sys/class/leds/asus::kbd_backlight/brightness # Light on the leds (full power) sudo echo 100 > ...


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It looks like tmux is doing the right thing for your example: For example, ctrl-shift-right passes as ^[[C (which is the same as the escape sequence of the right key), instead of ^[OC (outside tmux). because the usual connotation of that sequence is that it is the same as cursor-movement sent from the host. A zero parameter is the same as a missing ...


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I ended up fixing this just now. I tried temporarily renaming my ~/.config directory so that it wasn't found. And that seemed to fix it. I then handpicked some of the config subdirectories I wanted to keep, copied those over to the newly created .config directory, and made sure everything was still working properly I lost some useful configs, but at least ...


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I've had the same problem. My /etc/inputrc was configured correctly, but due to some strange reason I had skeleton configuration in ~/.inputrc which then disabled all the mappings in /etc/inputrc. So, my solution was: rm ~/.inputrc Hope, it helps somebody :)


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I enabled it on Ubuntu 15.04 with the shell command setxkbmap pl colemak The same command should work for you.


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You can use Compose s o (as well as a few other synonymous sequences) to obtain the character §. This is both shorter and more mnemonic than Shift+Ctrl+u a7 enter (you didn't mention pressing Enter but I had to do that do get it to work for me). The compose sequences are meant to be easy to remember, such as + - for ± or e ' for é. IMHO that's certainly ...


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Touchpad works, but xorg is confused about its initial state, which is disabled by default. Just press Fn+F7 before entering into X and it will work perfectly.



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