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There are a lot of ways to do it. The way you mention could be one. xterm is a program that runs another one - it wraps another program in a pty - usually your shell - and channels the input you feed it to the wrapped programs. The thing about pseudo-terminals is they are just emulated devices - and so xterm takes a guess at the device you'll eventually be ...


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Yes, finally found my mistake. It seems like you need to install the package rxvt-unicode-256color to get 256 color support. sudo apt-get install rxvt-unicode-256color is the answer to my problems.


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Try copying /usr/share/terminfo/r/rxvt-256color to ~/.terminfo/r/rxvt-256color And in your vimrc add set t_Co=256 Also add set -g default-terminal "screen-256color" In your tmux, screen conf if used. Oh and check out CSApprox vim plugin when you get the full color support it makes many themes look great in terminals. Also try this script in vim to ...


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If you want the output of the program that you tell xterm to run, xterm -hold -e " program arg1 arg2 arg3 | tee ~/log.txt" So for instance , in my Ubuntu I'd run from gnome-terminal something like xterm -hold -e " firefox | tee ~/log.txt" There's also an option to log errors with xterm -hold -e program 2> errors.txt which redirects any errors that ...


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Is there a reason you can't use the yum command? Also, are you trying to install tigervnc-server? Either way, you can approach this by using either: rpm -q --whatprovides libXaw.so.7 or yum provides libXaw.so.7 to find out what packages provide this shared object. You should look into creating a repository from the RHEL 6.5 server install disc Create RHEL ...


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In the old days, men were real men, women were real women, small furry creatures from Alpha Centauri were real small furry creatures from Alpha Centauri, and Anglo-Saxon programmers thought that 95 printable characters and 33 control characters was enough for everybody. Bytes were pretty much 8-bit large all around, but 7 bits were enough for all the ...


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Apparently the configuration I should have used is this: xterm*modifyOtherKeys: 1 Now all the following key bindings are picked up correctly by emacs. You might need to map these in your .emacs in order to use them: (define-key input-decode-map "\e[46;5u" (kbd "C-.")) (define-key input-decode-map "\e[44;5u" (kbd "C-,")) (define-key input-decode-map ...


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As I understand it, there is no function in X Toolkit which can remove a translation. You can override or augment but not selectively remove a part of a translation table. That was one of the reasons for adding the omitTranslation resource in patch #269. With that version, the translations table is broken up into more manageable parts which allows ...


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A couple of possibilities to check: formatOtherKeys was added in patch #235 ("xterm -v" should show at least that). the different environment likely has different keycodes underneath. You might see some differences using xev for the combinations you want to use. Your question did not mention the requisite resource setting for modifyOtherKeys. The ...



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