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No. It is physically impossible for an operating system to damage the LCD. Most likely the problem was that the LCD's ribbon cable had a loose connection to the motherboard. Either that or the display died on it's own...


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You have several choices but perhaps the easiest is to place your command exactly as you have given above in your $HOME/.xprofile file. From here it will be executed every time you login. By default this file does not exist in Ubuntu and so may need to be created manually and then be made executable. The following commands will do this: touch ...


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The following are possible: Intel driver - UMS: VGA - Analog VGA output LVDS - Laptop panel DP1 - DisplayPort output TV - Integrated TV output TMDS-1 - First DVI SDVO output TMDS-2 - Second DVI SDVO output Intel driver - KMS: LVDS1 - Laptop panel VGA1 - Analog VGA output DVI1 - Digital video output Radeon Driver: VGA-0 - Analog VGA output LVDS - ...


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Not 16.04 specific The issue you are facing is not exclusive to 16.04, it happens on many Ubuntu versions. How to solve Reading your output of xrandr, and assuming I made no typo, the following command should arrange your screens the way you set it up: xrandr --output DP2-2 --auto --pos 0x0 --output DP2-1 --auto --pos 2560x0 --output eDP1 --auto --pos ...


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Please, take care: there is still no Intel Linux graphic installer for Ubuntu 16.04, but I'm pretty sure this will work also on your PC. Intel Graphics Driver is a software that help you to install right Intel driver on your Ubuntu PC. This should make your Intel Graphic controller work properly. To install it follow these steps: Download from here and ...


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nomodeset was left from when I was using the AMD fglrx driver on 15:10 This has now been removed and the full selection of screen resolutions are now available within settings


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The simplest way is to use a program called xbacklight , open your terminal and type this sudo apt-get install xbacklight Brightness range can go upto 100 from 0 . type this xbacklight -set 50 to set brightness to 50 from 100. you can also increase and decrease the brightness from present value to specified level if you want to increase to 10% from ...


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PART ONE There is a desktop zoom function which is configurable through the compizconfig-settings-manager. To install, run the following commands in a terminal: sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install compizconfig-settings-manager Now, run the following command to start it up or search ccsm in your desktop dash instead: ccsm & Under ...


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I had the same problem and was finding nomodeset annoying not just because of the screen resolution, but because it really made compiz suck cpu. So I went back to not using nomodeset because I'd found that if I waited 5 minutes after booting, the screen would come on. Anyway, just now when I booted, it went black after the grub screen as usual, but the ...


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Seems like ticking the Use hardware acceleration when available option in the advanced settings in chromium fixed this problem. I still don't know why it started only after upgrading to 16.04 though.


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The issue was with the nvidia graphics driver.This can be fixed by following the steps below : 1.Run sudo apt-get purge nvidia-* 2.Run sudo add-apt-repository ppa:graphics-drivers/ppa 3.Run sudo apt-get update 4.Run sudo apt-get install nvidia-364 Reboot and your graphics issue should be fixed.


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What it means In the line: HDMI1 connected primary 1920x1080+0+0 (normal left inverted right x axis y axis) 890mm x 500mm indeed, the last section: 890mm x 500mm gives you the size of your screen x/y in mm Why the difference? In this question, we ran into the same issue. The explanation is that by default, the screen is "assumed" to be at 96dpi, which ...



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