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Try setting Option "ClickPad" "0" Don't know why but on my computer I can't two-finger-scroll with it enabled; disabled I can.


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Here's a solution that solved the issue for me (for Xubuntu 12): In directory /etc/X11/Xsession.d/ create a file 45-custom_xrandr-settings (with Xubuntu 13 its name would have to be 45x11-custom_xrandr-settings). The content of the file is (for my case; adjust the definitions as necessary): # The IDs of the screens INTERNAL_OUTPUT="DVI-1" ...


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I am using Ubuntu 12 and was having a problem pasting text from xterm in gedit (and any other app). Also, I use a laptop with no middle mouse button like many people (there really is no clipboard mercy for linux users without middle buttons, and no: right-click+left_click is not working as a substitute). While I think the "xsel | xvkbd -xsendevent -file -" ...


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To make the right Alt key work as Alt Gr, it needs to be mapped to Mode_switch instead of ISO_Level3_Shift, by adding the line keycode 108 = Mode_switch to ~/.Xmodmap: keycode 108 = Mode_switch keycode 38 = a A adiaeresis Adiaeresis keycode 30 = u U udiaeresis Udiaeresis keycode 32 = o O odiaeresis Odiaeresis keycode 39 = s S ssharp If you want ...


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Vesa DO NOT support dual display. You need to start the X with native driver, in this case by Intel. Intel do support Dual-head for many boards. You can acheive dual head by either xrandr (temporary) or by xorg configuration (reboot-persistant). Read this. Intel had documented very well about dual-head setup


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It's nothing harder than connecting to the Linux machine, setting DISPLAY variable to connect to the running X server and running an image viewer. Example: $ export DISPLAY=:0 $ ristretto <IMAGE> This assumes that USER has a right to connect to the X server instance running on LINUX machine. If he doesn't, X server owner must use xhost command ...


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Step-by-step manual how to install to Linux the multiple fonts from the specific folder: Open the Terminal application and gain root privileges by typing su and the correct root password. Go to the folder with the fonts by using cd command, e.g suppose, the user font folder is in Downloads: cd /home/**user_name**/Downloads/Fonts Copy the font files to ...


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Finaly I've found what was wrong. I didn't have polish language enabled in KDE's control panel. systemsettings -> input devices -> keyboards -> layouts


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It was quite counterintuitive for me, but reinstalling sudo and editing sudoers file helped.


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I fixed the problem by using the following command sudo apt-get install fglrx* And now I have 2 new problems: aticonfig --adapter=all --initial doesn't detect my Intel HD graphcis When I boot my computer using AMD mouse courser becomes invisible (confirmed as a bug in the XServer shipped with Debian testing) Also I discovered that AMD switching method ...


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First and foremost, your touchscreen needs a kernel device driver. It may be compiled into the kernel or as a module. The loaded driver will generally create an event in /dev/input/. This event is used by X. You can test touch input event with evtest: evtest /dev/input/event# Additionally, the device should be listed by xinput: xinput xinput can ...


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mplayer -vo fbdev2:/dev/fb1 -xy 320 -zoom tv:// -tv device=/dev/video0



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