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Tested method: I purged my chrome (version 35), installed version 34 (from archive of old google chrome versions) and renamed my Default directory; that solved the problem and now it lets me do all properly; including install extensions & apps :) This works perfectly in Ubuntu 14.04


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It's probably this bug, related to client certificate authentication and renegotiation? But when will it be fixed?!? It is lying around for more than half a year. Unfortunately there was a similar issue in 12.04. So, svn+ssl-reneg+client-cert is extremely bad tested. :(


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The instructions for installing GNU Texinfo from the GNU Texinfo website worked for me on Ubuntu 14.04: Remove the current texinfo via apt-get (I'm not sure if this is required, but I did it just to be safe). Download the texinfo source: wget http://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/texinfo/texinfo-4.13.tar.gz Extract the source files: gzip -dc < texinfo-4.13.tar.gz | ...


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I have the same issue where an update upgraded my subversion from 1.7.x to 1.8.x and it seems non trivial to re-install 1.7 back. My compromise was to use svnkit, a java implementation of subversion from what I can make of it. http://svnkit.com/download.php So I still have subversion 1.8 installed but v1.7 of svnkit. Slow but I can live with this. Why ...


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same here... what I did to revert is described here: sudo apt-get install --install-recommends linux-generic-lts-saucy xserver-xorg-lts-saucy libgl1-mesa-glx-lts-saucy


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If you want to stop a package from beeing automatically updated each time you run the apt-get upgrade or apt-get dist-upgrade command, you have to put then on hold to the package management system. This can be done by the following command : echo "openssl hold" | sudo dpkg --set-selections When you do dpkg --get-selections | grep openssl, you will see ...


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Those instructions are not Ubuntu-specific and are not the recommended way to patch the Heartbleed bug on Ubuntu. In fact, they are intended for people who have compiled OpenSSL themself rather than using a version of it that was supplied with their Linux distribution (eg Ubuntu) - or they want to apply a patch manually before the OS patches their version - ...


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Answered by OP in comments. I read this wrong, I do actually have Ubuntu 14.04.1 LTS: $ lsb_release -a No LSB modules are available. Distributor ID: Ubuntu Description: Ubuntu 14.04.1 LTS Release: 14.04 Codename: trusty. OP apologised: Sorry for wasting your time. :-/


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Simply download the Firefox Linux binary, unzip somewhere of your choice, give execute permissions to the binary file and launch it in a terminal. You may create a .desktop file pointing to the chosen Firefox version giving it a different name (ex. Firefox 29) and save the file in ~/.local/share/applications/ Thus you can run both versions of Firefox. Be ...


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try: apt search libxml2 this command show search from any evidence: repositories and installed packages. so if you will see for example for trusty: libxml2/trusty-updates,trusty-security,now 2.9.1+dfsg1-3ubuntu4.3 amd64 [installed] GNOME XML library libxml2-dbg/trusty-updates,trusty-security 2.9.1+dfsg1-3ubuntu4.3 amd64 Debugging symbols for the ...



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