Hot answers tagged display
I took this from an answer at superuser please give them an upvote if it helps you, you can use fakexinerama for achieving what you want: Fake Xinerama is a replacement libXinerama library that instead of querying the XServer reads ~/.fakexinerama and provides fake information about Xinerama screens based on this file. It can be used to fake a ...
Ubuntu does not recognize a new monitor when it is replaced on the fly. That is, when the computer is running, and you yank out the cable of the old monitor and put in the new one. This is not safe, and may damage your computer and / or monitor. The proper method is to turn the computer off. Turn the old monitor off. Unplug the old monitor from its power ...
You can also take a look at the FakeXRandR project. FakeXRandR is a tool to cheat an X11 server to believe that there are more monitors than there actually are. It hooks into libXRandR and libXinerama and replaces certain, configurable monitor configurations with multiple virtual monitors. A tool that comes with this package can be used to configure how ...
You need to install the VirtualBox Guest Additions into Ubuntu. This gives a few benefits, including resizing the Ubuntu screen to match the host window. Start the VM, then select from the VirtualBox menus: Devices -> CD/DVD Devices -> VBoxGuestAdditions<version>.iso. Then follow the instructions.
You can allow all local (ie logged in) users to use the display by giving the command in a terminal on the graphics screen: xhost +local: Depending how you start your server you can put this command in a startup file, or even configure the server with the option.
Yes you can, go in : Parameters > Display and set “Scale for menu and title bars” to the value that is best suited for you. It will scale all your desktop while keeping your original 1080p resolution.
Try upgrading the package that contains the who command; even if you did use a strange version of the ISO to install from, an update should replace it: Find out what package owns who: which who # find out where 'who' binary is dpkg -S /path/to/who Then: apt-get update apt-get install <package name from dpkg -S command> If it still doesn't ...
Press ALT and hold it and try to move the window upwards so that you can reach the controls.
I had the exact same problem with one of my monitors as well. The best suggestion I can give you would be to put those commands into a script file. I named mine fixres.bsh and put it in my home ~ directory. Using your code below, I added the interpreter line as the first line, then added your code. #!/bin/bash xrandr --newmode "1680x1050_60.00" 146.25 ...
You could configure sudo to not need a password for a particular command and go back to using a non-root cron. For this, assuming a user id of "user" wants to run the command FreeFileSync as root, create a file /etc/sudoers.d/user with user ALL = NOPASSWD: /usr/bin/FreeFileSync The command must be given with a full pathname. If you don't explicitly list ...
I think you can achieve what you want with xcalib If it's not installed: sudo apt-get install xcalib try something like xcalib -i -a xcalib -invert -alter xcalib -co 70 -a To reset screen xcalib -c For more info about xcalib check out http://manpages.ubuntu.com/manpages/precise/man1/xcalib.1.html or xcalib -h Following link may also ...
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