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1

I can not reply to damn's comment, but adding iommu=soft solved it for me too. I tried with the noapic nolapic options and wih the IOMMU fom the bios and all failed. Simply follow the same steps as described by slm but add iommu=soft on the start command line instead of noapic nolapic.


2

As Gilles pointed out in a comment, you can do it with xkb if you change the type of BKSP key to control-modifiable. Example: if I edit /usr/share/X11/xkb/symbols/pc and under: include "pc(editing)" include "keypad(x11)" change this line: key <BKSP> { [ BackSpace, BackSpace ] }; to: key <BKSP> { ...


2

local stty="$(stty -g)" Save the current terminal settings. stty $stty, which is executed both when the function returns normally and on SIGINT, restores these settings. trap "stty $stty; trap SIGINT; return 128" SIGINT If the function is interrupted by SIGINT (the signal sent by pressing Ctrl+C), restore the terminal settings and return 128. (Why ...


2

After some research I learned how to use xbindkeys. I only had to add the following commands to the xbindkeysrc file placed in my personal folder: # LeftBracket "xvkbd -xsendevent -text "["" Control+Alt + dead_grave | m:0xc + c:34 # RightBracket "xvkbd -xsendevent -text "]"" Control+Alt + plus | m:0xc + c:35 # LeftKey "xvkbd -xsendevent -text "{"" ...


1

The problem might be caused by an incomplete description of your keyboard in evdev.conf. Simplifying, all keyboards your machine is supposed to use must have an entry in a file /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-evdev.conf (or whatever it's named these days - it varies with the OS, and with the version of X). Each entry describes, among other things, the layout of ...


1

It seems to be a problem with one of my USB controllers, plugging the devices in at the other controller resolved the issue.


0

Those are ANSI escape codes. ^[ is the notation your shell uses to display an ESC byte (ASCII byte 27). So your example is an ESC byte followed by the text [A. As you can see in the Wikipedia article, ^[[ (ESC followed by [) is a Control Sequence Introducer or CSI. CSI A means move the cursor up by one column. If you want to see an escape code in the ...



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