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You can use the following python script to start your application at a given resolution: #!/usr/bin/env python3 import argparse import re import subprocess import sys parser = argparse.ArgumentParser() parser.add_argument('--output', required=True) parser.add_argument('--resolution', required=True) parser.add_argument('APP') args = parser.parse_args() ...


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There seems to be a (bad) fix for this problem as described here The problem seems not to appear by using the old UXA hardware acceleration for for the Intel graphic cards. Edit the following section of the /etc/X11/xorg.conf file such that AccelMethod is set to "uxa" or create the file if it does not yet exist: Section "Device" Identifier "Intel ...


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Displays have an arrangement. You can view and change it by launcher "Displays" from the dash. By moving your cursor over the edge of an display the other display is on you move it between the displays. To be better able to do this, disable "Sticky edges" right in the display settings which you already opened.


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I had this problem with Ubuntu 12.04 on my netbook (1024x600 screen). I "solved it" (really worked around it) by making sure that all windows start out maximized. This helps, because maximized windows that are bigger than the screen, show the scroll bars. And, if you can access the scroll bars, you can thereby reach all parts of the window. To do this, ...


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Try this: Open System Settings and go into Color. From here, click Add Profile. Select the Best RGB profile and click Add. Hopefully, a window will come up asking you to download extra packages. Let it install them. Back inside the Color settings, select your monitor and click Calibrate....


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I would like to figure this one out myself, but unfortunately, I don't know; Assuming you use the Unity Interface, download the 'unity-tweak-tool' (if you use the Ubuntu Software Centre, lose the dashes). You can define the window snapping under the option, amazingly enough, Window Snapping. This tool is also great for tweaking other settings concerning the ...


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RandR is an extension to the X11 server that is used to communicate the configuration of outputs between the server's clients (= applications) and the graphics driver. Most applications don't actually speak the protocol themselves, but instead use a library called libXrandR. FakeXRandR replaces this library with one that still asks the graphics driver for ...


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Load Unity tweak or Gnome Tweak - they'll provide the needed dialog box. unity-tweak-tool gnome-tweak-tool I had to turn off hinting with 14.10. Theres a bug, not well understood.


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Install this PPA, it will add the patch to Compiz to fix the screen refresh issue often seen on ATI based graphics. sudo add-apt-repository ppa:townsend/compiz-nvidia-refresh-test sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get dist-upgrade Source


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Post installation and removal nvidia, I noticed a strange(and a good one at that) behaviour. And that its that the GUI response in second monitor has become much improved. And I also noticed that the xorg.conf has a different setting, pasting it for your reference, jpvel@jpvel-M11xR3:~/Downloads$ sudo cat /etc/X11/xorg.conf.04192015 Section ...


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I found this on the Arch Distro BBS maybe it can help: Intel HD Graphics 4600 driver works as Intel Xeon E3-1200 You might try installing the Intel-microcode package as well. You are most likely utilizing the Intel Processor's GPU, without knowing what model Mother Board you have.



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