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great choice! $ sudo apt-get install ttf-ancient-fonts $ export PS1="\\u@\h \\w ๐Ÿ” " enjoy.


Putting a cheeseburger on the prompt: Install a unicode font that contains this character: sudo apt-get install ttf-ancient-fonts Try the prompt: export PS1="\\u@\h \\w ๐Ÿ” " Make permanent the change (if you don't do that, it will reset once terminal is closed): Run nano .bashrc Go to the 59th line approx. (You can view the current line number ...


I couldn't help but take this probably a step too far. This version updates your prompt to display a different character based on time of day, to illustrate what you should be doing at that time. declare -A pp pp=(["09"]="๐Ÿฉ๐Ÿต" ["07"]="๐ŸŒ…" ["08"]="๐ŸŒ…" [10]="๐Ÿ’ป" [11]="๐Ÿ’ป" [12]="๐Ÿ”๐ŸŸ" [13]="๐Ÿ”๐ŸŸ" [14]="๐Ÿ’ป" [15]="๐Ÿ’ป" [16]="๐Ÿ’ป" [17]="๐Ÿš—" [18]="๐Ÿš—" [19]="๐Ÿท๐Ÿธ" ...


If you can't install the 'ancient fonts' maybe a sideways ASCII art cheeseburger would work? export PS1="\\u@\h \\w (||]" Of course, there could be different ways of typing this, possibly including lettuce, pickles, etc.


You can use the following code to create a useful and colorful prompt with an ASCII art hamburger. Well... to be correct, this is a cheeseburger, red meat, with salad on white Italian bread! Special delight! ;-) Login as the user, go to the home folder and open the bashrc file: vim ~/.bashrc Add or replace the following line: export ...


Green Cheeseburger: export PS1='\[\e[1;32m\][\u@\h \W]\๐Ÿ” \[\e[0m\] ' Red Cheesburger: export PS1='\[\e[1;31m\][\u@\h \W]\๐Ÿ” \[\e[0m\] ' Bicycle: export PS1="\\u@\h \\w ๐Ÿšด " or export PS1="\\u@\h \\w ๐Ÿšต " Love hearts: export PS1="\\u@\h \\w ๐Ÿ’ž ๐Ÿ’– ๐Ÿ’“ ๐Ÿ’• ๐Ÿ’˜ " Show the time on the left and a watch on the right: export PS1="[\@] \u@\h ๐Ÿ•’ "


This is a one-liner in a terminal. Open a terminal with Ctr+Alt+T and run this two commands. Replace <your_font_zips> with the folder name, where you have placed your zip font files. cd <your_font_zips> unzip "*.zip" "*.ttf" "*.otf" -d ${HOME}/.fonts; sudo fc-cache -f -v The last command extracts all TTF and OTF files into your .fonts folder. ...


Under Edit -> Profile preferences is where it should be. Maybe you didn't notice the checkbox? Untick the Use the system fixed width font and you can change the size:


I had the same problem. After years of annoying copying fonts by hand, I finally gave up and wrote my own program for this purpose. I'll be glad if it will be useful for you and other people: https://github.com/danpla/fontlink


I had the same problem on my new Dell laptop with Intelยฎ HD Graphics 5500 (Broadwell GT2). If you had dependence problem when installing the above Graphic Installer for Linux, you can install GDebi Package Installer which can easily solve dependence issues. Or first install GDebi sudo apt-get install gdebi Download the 64 bit driver for an X64 system ...


This looks like a bug in Intel graphics drivers. There is no vivid HWE for trusty yet. So you can do one of these: Wait till new HWE appears in Ubuntu repositories. It is a matter of a week or two, then upgrade to it. I prefer this. Install Ubuntu 15.04. Do 2 + Intel graphics installer. (I do not like this)


This solution seems to have partially fixed it for me UBUNTU 14.04 Gui text and pictures displaying problem like a virus But instead of the following : Section "Device" Identifier "Intel Graphics" Driver "intel" Option "AccelMethod" "uxa" EndSection I have set the AccelMethod to "sna" Indeed, UXA was giving me terrible lag


I found a solution to my problem, documented here: 14.04 Thinkpad T450: Text getting messed up on large screens Specifically: Put the following: Section "Device" Identifier "Intel Graphics" Driver "intel" Option "AccelMethod" "uxa" EndSection in file /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/20-intel.conf, create the directory /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/ if ...

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