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In the URL bar of Firefox, go to about:config. In the search box of the about:config page, enter the following: Network.http.sendRefererHeader Double click on Network.http.sendRefererHeader and change the value from 2 to 0 to disable the referrer header. The following values are accepted: 0 – Disable referrer. 1 – Send the Referer header when ...


There are Firefox Addons that can accomplish this. They tend to make it easy to toggle on/off sending the referrer header, and do not require manual modification of Firefox's configuration. For example, Smart Referer: Send referers only when staying on the same domain. You can whitelist domains with wildcards and configure other things, look in ...


Nautilus search ... if tracker is available it will show the results from that. From the link: Tracker provides the following: Indexer for desktop search (for more details see this spec : Tag database for doing keyword tagging of any object Extensible metadata database for apps like gedit ...


The Firefox add-on RefControl allows you to set a global Referer behaviour, which can be overwritten for specific domains. The behaviours are: Normal (like Firefox works by default) Block (send no Referer at all) Replace (sends the root address of the current domain as Referer) Specific (allows you to define a string yourself which should be sent as ...


You might likely solve with a sudo chown USERNAME:USERNAME -R /home/USERNAME where you substitute to USERNAME your user's name (the short one, without spaces and such that you can see at the beginning of the terminal line).


First, you can try reseting the settings of firefox. If it doesn't work, remove firefox completely using the command : sudo apt-get purge firefox Then try reinstalling it using the command: sudo apt-get install firefox


Firefox can be easily reset to defaults after injudicious alterations in about:config by following these steps: Close Firefox completely Open the folder ~/.mozilla/firefox/< Profile Name >/, the < Profile Name > folder will most usually be named something like this: Within that folder rename the file prefs.js to prefs.js_bak by right ...


Even though you could run wireshark as root, it should be avoided. Instead, try this: sudo dpkg-reconfigure wireshark-common Select YES to the question Then add your user to newly created wireshark group with this sudo adduser $USER wireshark Finally log out, and log back in and you should be able to capture packets.


The exact location depends on your system, but you should be able to find it using this command in the terminal: kde4-config --path config --locate kmailrc

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