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Run $ xfce4-keyboard-settings as a regular user Choose "Application shortcuts" Delete the following line: "xfce4-display-settings --minimal XF86Display"


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follow these instructions try; 1. cleanup login as user to console pacman -Q | grep box sudo pacman -R all your current virtualbox stuff 2. reinstall sudo pacman -Syy sudo pacman -S virtualbox-guest-utils select virtualbox-host-modules-arch then the most important bit; sudo systemctl enable vboxservice sudo reboot login then startx still ...


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GTK 3.20 made some significant changes to the way that themes are handled. Unfortunately, the Delorean theme has not been updated to support GTK 3.20. You need to use a theme that is GTK 3.20 compliant like the Vertex or Arc themes (or petition the Delorean theme author to make the theme GTK 3.20 compliant).


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I don't have enough reputation to comment yet. Have you tried setting a 104-key layout instead of 105, or vice-versa? On 105-key layouts, there is a key between left shift and 'Z'. If I recall correctly, this is the key code generated by what would be the tilde key on a 104-key layout.


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The only way I managed to get rid of the panel is to execute sudo chmod a-rwx /usr/bin/xfce4-panel


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Try doing this via command line. First identify the name of your connected primary screen: xrandr -q and let's say it's eDP1. Then extend your primary screen to an additional HDMI screen situated to the left: xrandr --output eDP1 --right-of HDMI1 You might have to play with xrandr options a little after doing this.


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Install dconf-editor (part of the dconf-tools package) and traverse to org>gnome>nautilus. All of nautilus' configuration settings are stored there and can be changed as required.


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Open Settings Manager -> Keyboard -> Application Shortcuts, click "Add" In the "command" field, enter xfce4-popup-whiskermenu In the next dialog window, press Super_L (The left "Windows" key)


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Uncheck Settings Manager > Window Manager Tweaks > Compositor > Show shadows under dock windows.


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The package is only available as separate packages. For example, from the debian contents we can see one goodie is xfce4-mailwatch-plugin. A search with sudo dnf search xfce4-mailwatch-plugin will find that package. For a more general search just use sudo dnf search xfce or use glob patterns like '*xfce*mail*'. You don't need sudo to search but it ...


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Knowing that the desktop wallpaper could be a child window created by xfdesktop, a lead to follow could be exploring the content of the X windows list with the command: xwininfo -tree -root excerpt of the output ("Scrivania" simply meaning "Desktop" in english): 0x800744 (has no name): () 4x538+736+30 +755+50 0x800743 (has no name): () 4x541+0+...



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