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For mint mate 17, you can set the default brightness by following steps: sudo apt-get install dconf-tools Applications -> System Tools -> dconf tools, search for backlight, find and change following options: brightness-ac: brightness when use AC powser (charged), brightness-dim-battery: brightness when use battery (not charged),


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I eventually found the answer for myself on this page. The machine I was running rtorrent on had Ctrl-S and Ctrl-Q mapped to stop and start screen output. Unmapping these got things working again.


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Your script doesn't work because ^ introduces a control character sequence. The two-character ^A stuffs a Ctrl+A character, which bash interprets as the command to go to the beginning of the line. You need to use \^ instead. screen -p 0 -S mc -X stuff 'cd ...


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I must recommend tmux in you case, I have my tmux-setup-script: #!/bin/sh tmux new-session -d -s rabin tmux new-window -t rabin -n 'Server1' 'ssh root@10.x.x.x' tmux new-window -t rabin -n 'Server2' 'ssh root@10.x.x.x' tmux new-window -t rabin -n 'Server3' 'ssh root@10.x.x.x' tmux new-window -t rabin -n 'Server4' 'ssh root@10.x.x.x' tmux new-window -t ...


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Rather than attempt to coax screen into merging the outputs I'd do the following. Change each bfgminer so that they log to their own file like so. command /home/pi/Mining/bfgminer --scrypt -c miner.conf | tee bfgminger1.log Then use the following tail command in a 5th screen so that I can watch the output from all 4 simultaneously. tail -f ...


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I had the same issue when running: git clone https://github.com/jwiegley/git-scripts.git cd git-scripts perl git-forest I used this as my test. Basically, you should get nice lines is you have utf8 set properly. If not you will get ugly boxes or characters. The solution is that you need to set LC_ALL to en_US.UTF-8 BEFORE you start a new screen session. ...


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When we encountered this, our resident ops genius narrowed it down to a slow LDAP server. The short-term fix was to remove the offending LDAP server from the /etc/ldap.conf file.


3

You've injected the characters Ctrl+A, H and Return into the application (bash) running in the Screen window. The string that is passed to stuff is not parsed for Screen escapes. screen -S test -X log on seems to work, or screen -S test -X log to toggle as you want.


3

According to this source it's the key combination Ctrl+a and then x. It signifies locking the screen and unlocking it with your password.


2

How about: ssh user@host -t screen -r


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The easiest way is to rename it is from inside the session: Ctrl-a + A (it's an uppercase a, i.e. Shift+a)


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Looking at it from the perspective of what's similar between xterm and screen: First: we're takling about emulations of this kind of real hardware device, a terminal (VT100 in this example): (from Wikimedia commons) xterm emulates one terminal showing it as a GUI window on screen screen emulates multiple terminals, but does not actually emulate the ...


3

They are fundamentally different. I think the main difference is: Screen allows you to detach the session and reattach it later from a different place. For example you might have some important process running in your xterm but unfortunately your monitor breaks and you can no longer use your computer. If the process runs in screen you could now 'ssh` into ...


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you don't see actual terminals all that often anymore, but for instance the Linux text consoles on (CTRL +) ALT + F1 through F6 are considered terminals. xterm is a terminal emulator for systems running the x-window system and a graphical user interface. It provides only a single terminal, typically running a single process (an interactive shell by ...


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After looking through the other answers and perusing the tmux man page I settled on the following bindings for now: bind-key S choose-window 'join-pane -v -s "%%"' bind-key V choose-window 'join-pane -h -s "%%"' This will let you interactively select the window to join, and mirrors my lowercase s/v bindings to create new vertical/horizontal splits. If ...


0

Problem solved, I switched from using upstart to using cron. It was much more simple and everything works great now. For anyone reading this that might be curious as to how I did it, I made a simple shell script: #!/bin/bash java -Xms256M -Xmx256M -jar /home/ridog/BungeeCord/BungeeCord.jar And set it to run on startup with a new line in crontab -e: ...


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You can try this workaround: screen -t vim bash -c "vim; bash"



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