Hot answers tagged xorg
It seems such a tool exists for GNU/Linux already. It's called Ardesia. Read about it here Example (taken from the above link): Also, note that ardesia seems to have made its way into the repos (it's in the Debian stable repos, at least).
Pylote Here's another one, Pylote. It's a Python based app. Compiz Annotate Plugin There's also this plugin to Compiz, simply called Annotate. Gromit This is another option, which is in the repos, ...
You can do so by modifying the Xorg.conf by adding the line Section "Monitor" Identifier "Monitor1" Option "Rotate" "left" EndSection or after login use the xrandr command as: xrandr --output DVI-2 --rotate left Replace DVI-2 and left as per your requirement xrandr solution will be effective till session exist. On reboot, ...
The problem is, that Xorg used both evdev and tslib driver for the same device. Standard Xorg configuration files scan input devices and if it is a touchscreen, then evdev will used by default: Section "InputClass" Identifier "evdev touchscreen catchall" MatchIsTouchscreen "on" MatchDevicePath "/dev/input/event*" Driver "evdev" EndSection ...
Ok this is a nasty solution, but it works: what you need is a custom modeline. what you want to do is keep the overall timing the same by decreasing the scanlines but increasing the rescan time to compensate. The math for this is a little harry but documented. I can probably do the math but I would need your existing modeline.
Try adding this line to your ~/.xsessionrc: xmodmap ~/.Xmodmap The suggestion was taken from here and they used ~/.xmodmaprc instead of ~/.Xmodpam, perhaps the name has been changed? man xmodmap also seems to think that ~/.xmodmaprc is the default but does not specify if it is read by default: The filename specifies a file containing xmodmap ...
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