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In RaspBMC I've added the line: export LC_TYPE=ru_UA.UTF-8 LC_ALL=ru_UA.UTF-8 LANG=ru_UA.UTF-8 at the end of /home/pi/.bashrc file. This works, if one wants to see Cyrillic file names (particularly in Midnight Commander) after logging as default 'pi' user via PuTTY from Windows. No suing, as it was described above, is needed anymore.


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Try adding this (from /etc/screenrc) to your ~/.screenrc: # Change the xterm initialization string from is2=\E[!p\E[?3;4l\E[4l\E> # (This fixes the "Aborted because of window size change" konsole symptoms found # in bug #134198) termcapinfo xterm* 'is=\E[r\E[m\E[2J\E[H\E[?7h\E[?1;4;6l' http://superuser.com/a/217281/6593


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I don't know about Raspberry, but in SUSE you need to change (if your root and want to do it system wide) /etc/DIR_COLORS or make your own user's in your startup script. Most probably you will need to change the colors in your Raspberry to display them correctly with putty. Debian systems have LS_COLORS variable which contains the values, so you will need ...


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You can put files in your /etc/cron.d as root (or if you are have sudo). You could do something like this ... # cat > /etc/cron.d/mycronjob <<EOT * * * * * /bin/logger "Hello from cron" EOT ... then you can watch your cron job write the system log like so ... # tail -f /var/log/messages


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Each user has their own scheduled tasks. If you go and pick your kid from school at 4pm every day, your neighbor doesn't also go and pick your kid at 4pm. Cron jobs can be registered by each user (in which case they run with that user's privileges) or at the system level (in which case they run as a user chosen by the system administrator). Each scheduled ...


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http://malektips.com/putty-prevent-remote-changing-title.html#.U_SDEWPnGhI I figured it out myself. The tip in the above link helps. excerpt from that URL Via escape sequences, some remote computers have the ability to change the titles of client windows of applications such as PuTTY. Examples include a logon script that changes the PuTTY window ...


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I'm confused. Why are you using putty in Debian? Use a terminal in gnome or konsole in KDE. Or directly press Ctrl+Alt+F2. I think double clicking on the heading of putty will put it to full screen mode - but I am not sure as I never used putty in linux.



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