New answers tagged 10.10
Instead you can just drag and drop the file and it attaches fine. This works for attaching files in Thunderbird from a network drive.
Unfortunately, 10.10 is an unsupported and obsolete version as per Upgrade Notes However; you may have a look to the following article for some work around. another suggestion -although lengthy and requires a lot of downloads is to download 11.04 and 11.10 ISOs from Ubuntu Old Releases and do an offline upgrade 10.10 > 11.04 > 11.10 Nice guide with ...
You can't really do an upgrade from 10.10 to a recent version without passing through a lot of intermediate versions. A better plan would be to do a clean install after copying any files you want to keep elsewhere. Also, if it's that old, you might consider Lubuntu, as it is less demanding of memory and processing.
I expierienced the same, building a new PC with older hardware (AC97 onboard sound). I found out that two jumpers were missing on the mainboard since no AC97 front connector from the case was connected. With the jumpers missing the mainboard "thinks" the sound is routed to the headphone jack, so no sound is routed to the back panel jack. ...
I am using ubuntu 13.10 Editing file ~/.local/share/applications/defaults.list or ~/.local/share/applications/mimeapps.list does not work for Gnome Commander. The file you need to edit is located at /etc/gnome/defaults.list
Same solution as one-liner For this solution no nano knowledge is required. It is also handy for multi-machine installation scripts. sudo sed -i 's|^GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT="quiet splash"|GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT="quiet splash acpi_osi=Linux"|' /etc/default/grub && sudo update-grub
I really liked Ubuntu 10.10 as well - it was the first Linux distribution I installed. However, we all know, changes began with the following version hence I changed to Debian. I really like it. I am still getting used to it.. . recently I learned the following which is AMAZING : International Space Station adopts Debian Linux, drops Windows & Red Hat ...
Install Sysinfo from the Ubuntu Software Center. Sysinfo is a graphical tool that is able to display some hardware and software information about the computer it is run on. It is able to recognize information about: System (Linux distribution release, versions of GNOME, kernel, gcc and Xorg and hostname) CPU (vendor identification, model name, ...
Add some detail: lscpu display information on CPU architecture lsblk list block devices sudo lshw -short | grep -i "system memory" list system memory Just type ls and use tab to get prompt.
To change the resolution of the TTY's (Ctrl+Alt+F1 through F6), the steps outlined on the Ubuntu Community Wiki should do the trick: This should work in Ubuntu 9.10 and later, Linux Mint 8 and later, and probably also for any distribution based on those versions of Ubuntu that uses GRUB 2. Boot Linux while holding Left shift.The GRUB 2 menu screen ...
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