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use cvs command to make a new resolution in your system for example:cvs 1280 768 60 and the give the commands xrandr --new mode,--add mode followed by your desktop resolution and then paste both the commands in linux directory nano /etc/gdm/Init/Default so that it does not change on reboot.


xrandr --output VIRTUAL1 --auto


Thanks to brm's comment and reading the xrandr man page, I figured out what the issue was. There were two problems: First, I'd always used xrandr's -s option, which specifies size, rather than the newer --mode option. This almost always works anyway, and in this case switching to xrandr --output HDMI-0 --mode 1920x1080 didn't fix things. However, it was ...

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