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1

Mostly no. To this answered date, Xfce has limited to no transitions for panels and icons. Nothing fancy, besides minimizing active applications window to the panel in Xfce. Xfce allows delay Delay is a transition or pseudo-animation in Xfce that I have tried before. This is documented as part of theming Xfce panel in this page of Xfce Docs. Requirement: ...


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Before GNOME 3.10, the user menu in the top right of the screen showed the user name in the top bar by default. There was a privacy setting to turn that feature off. When the user menu was redesigned in GNOME 3.10, the user name was hidden by default from the top bar. I don't think that setting is user for anything now and it was removed from the ...


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For everyone who likes to do things by terminal changing the settings for nautilus can be done by gsettings set org.gnome.nautilus.preferences default-folder-viewer 'list-view' If you need to find out which settings are applied to nautilus you can go gsettings get org.gnome.nautilus.preferences default-folder-viewer The credits for this post go to: ...


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This is the simplified and revised version of my older answer. To boot directly to Live session, look for /isolinux/isolinux.cfg in the content of the ISO image file and modify these two lines of code: Replace the default vesamenu.c32 with default live Comment the last line ui gfxboot bootlogo by inserting # at the beginning of line Step 2 is required, ...


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There is a useful program for this called nautilus-actions. This will let you customize the right-click menu. Just install it by using: sudo apt-get install nautilus-actions Launch it by using from the Ubuntu Dash menu (start searching for nautilus). It is called Nautilus-Actions Configuration Tool and has an icon the shape of a shell. Nautilus Actions ...


1

Yes, the DisableWhileTyping option in xserver-xorg-input-libinput is enabled by default, in order to disable it and be allowed to move the cursor while typing simply create a directory within /etc/X11 called xorg.conf.d, within that create a config file called 99-libinput-disable-dwt.conf, the make this its contents: Section "InputClass" Identifier "...


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For say if you want to get only alerts greater than 8 you can filter that by adding the below snippet in your server's ossec.conf file, -email_alerts- -level-8-/level- -/email_alerts- Not sure why couldn't use <> symbols use <> instead of - for opening and closing brackets This will help to trigger alerts levels of 8 and 8+.


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sudo cp your_wallpaper.jpg /usr/share/backgrounds/ sudo chmod 644 /usr/share/backgrounds/your_wallpaper.jpg sudo nano /usr/share/gnome-background-properties/trusty-wallpapers.xml Go to the bottom of the file and above the last </wallpapers> tag, copy the text: <wallpaper> <name>Name_of_your_wallpaper</name> <filename&...


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There doesn't seem to be a built-in method for doing that. But you can just drag and drop the page title from the tab to the Bookmarks Toolbar. source


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It seems there is no option for this in about:config but you can add bookmark by clicking on the star and than clicking it again allow you to change added bookmark location, or you can immediately double click star and pick location or use ctrl+d shortcut. You can also check this extension


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To be able to set these settings through Terminal or through the gnome-control-center you need to make sure that you have xserver-xorg-input-libinput installed. It appears to be a bug that it is not already installed by default, in order to install simply run: sudo apt-get install xserver-xorg-input-libinput After doing so and then logging out and in ...


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I just installed gnome-control-center in Unity, and the tap-to-click check box is there, just to the left of two finger scroll and natural scrolling.



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