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2

You may have something recorded in your session. Logout from XFCE (ie: logon with another WM or from console), then remove files named xfce4-session* and xfwm4* from ~/.cache/sessions/. Then try to logon with XFCE again.


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Note: This answer is for GTK3; all other answers only work for GTK2. To disable the recent files list, add the following to ~/.config/gtk-3.0/settings.ini (create it and its directory if needed): [Settings] gtk-recent-files-enabled=0 To pre-select the current working directory, run dconf write /org/gtk/settings/file-chooser/startup-mode \"cwd\" or use ...


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You must not log in as root user. Either way, go to /usr/share/applications. There should be the .desktop file, copy it to your desktop or when you want and modify the line Exec with the order you want to execute. Then you just have to run chromium clicking on this file (you can use it like a desktop shortcut or a panel icon). If you want, you can also ...


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Have you tried swapon -a, and the possible solutions after the how to? Maybe you don't have permissions to write the file, check if permissions are right and if you are in the powerdev group.


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In the Debian documentation I found that the default locale was defined in /etc/default/locale, so if you have root access and you are not searching for a way to set a locale per user, I think this is the easiest way...


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This command should list all of your Login managers installed: dpkg -l | grep -i 'Display Manager\|Login Manager' | awk '$2 !~ /^lib/' It will search for the keywords "Display Manager" and "Login Manager" and show only things that do not start with "lib" on the second column. Note: If you have more than one Display Manager configured, it will show both. ...


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This is a window manager theme (Xfce window manager), as you can tell by the presence of only the xfwm4 folder inside the theme zip. You can access it in Settings Manager -> Window Manager -> Style As an alternative install location, if you are the only user in your system, create a .themes (mind the dot) folder inside your home directory and unzip your ...


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I had the same issue in mint 17 xfce (with both wm shortcuts like Ctrl-F1 and keyboard shortcuts like Alt-F2). I don't like the way how I fixed it but I could not find a better solution. First, I searched for all keyboard configuration files: $ locate xfce4-keyboard-shortcuts.xml ~/.config/xfce4/xfconf/xfce-perchannel-xml/xfce4-keyboard-shortcuts.xml ...


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I would love to see that feature myself, but I don't think it's possible. If an application takes a long time to start, there could be any number of things causing that: Whatever launched it could be slow to fork and execute it The filesystem could be slow to access the application's executable file (especially if, for example, it's a network filesystem) ...



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