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The solution evolved into http://www.gnu.org/software/parallel/parallel_design.html#Remote-Ctrl-C-and-standard-error-stderr $SIG{CHLD} = sub { $done = 1; }; $pid = fork; unless($pid) { # Make own process group to be able to kill HUP it later setpgrp; exec $ENV{SHELL}, "-c", ($bashfunc."@ARGV"); die "exec: $!\n"; } do { # Parent is not ...


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> $ who bouba :0 2015-07-30 07:10 (:0) jdone pts/1 2015-07-30 20:07 bouba pts/12 2015-07-30 20:39 (:0) > $ mesg y > $ write jdone jdone its your userName and here type your message and press Entre To send


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In opensuse this (or very similar) font is called Misc Console and can be installed from the misc-console-font package.


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I had the same question/problem. Alt-LeftArrow and Alt-RightArrow didn't do anything for me. They just printed ^[[C and ^[[D on the screen. Mine ended up being Ctrl-Alt-F3. It varied depending on number of ttys that were configured in /etc/ttys. I had 2 uncommented ttys, so it was Ctrl-Alt-F3. When I uncommented another tty, it became Ctrl-Alt-F4.


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As @wurtel said in his comment, I believe that the login process is being timesliced by other boot-time processes, combined with hard drive I/O. The ironic answer would be to log in (natch!) and watch top and/or iostat and/or vmstat to see what the system is busy doing while you try to log in (again). I would say "always wait for the password prompt" ...


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The default behaviour of the TTY is to echo (immediately display) whatever the user types to the screen. This provides instant feedback of keys pressed. This is the mode the TTY device is in when the login: prompt is shown. Before asking for the password, the login program makes a system call to change the mode of the TTY to not echo typed characters (so ...


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I think what you need is fbcondecor ! here : https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Fbsplash#Console_backgrounds Oh, and you do need a patchd kernel.


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A history of toolsets The earliest tool for this sort of thing was Daniel J. Bernstein's "pty" package, described by Rich Salz as a "Ginsu knife", which he wrote back at the turn of the 1990s in order to cheat at nethack (sic!). Version 4 of the "pty" package was published in 1992 to comp.sources.unix (volume 25 issues 127 to 135). It's still locatable on ...


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I've solved. I looked the log: backup framebuffer data, that it means that it changes framebuffer. I've thinked: "The framebuffer doesn't work maybe?". So I have try to change framebuffer using this: https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Uvesafb and now it works. And I think this is also the only way, for ATI proprietary drivers, to really change TTY ...


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ATI drivers are terrible on Linux. Try other driver versions, x and kernel too. Eventually it will work, but don't expect radeon to be stable at all. Everybody I know get continous X crashes or some artefacts, and performance is not better too.


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I've recently encountered this problem on my Ubuntu 15.04 64 bit box. The setupcon command set the fonts to what I had set with dpkg-reconfigure console-setup. I added setupcon to my rc.local, but that left a gap where the font was still wrong (because rc.local is executed after the console is setup), so that wasn't good enough for me. So, I decided to go ...



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