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11

Go to 'Edit' > 'Profile Preferences'. Then under the colours tab, untick the 'use colours from the system theme', and select 'Green on black' from built-in schemes (or create a custom one):


3

There's fc-list for that, it lists the installed fonts. On 14.04, you can use fc-list | egrep -i "roboto|sawasdee" This doesn't seem to work on 12.04 though, use fc-list -v | grep file | egrep "roboto|sawasdee" instead. You could also use the font-manager, install it using sudo apt-get install font-manager.


2

I had a similar issue with Google Chrome and Outlook.com (I know different site & slightly different browser, but the code should help). Adding this code to ~/.config/fontconfig/fonts.conf (it may need to be created) fixed the issue for me: <match target="font" > <edit name="embeddedbitmap" mode="assign"> ...


1

Check terminal font: grep -i "fontface" /etc/default/console-setup


1

You can check your gnome terminal font using following command gconftool-2 --get /apps/gnome-terminal/profiles/Default/font For example it am using this command for gnome-terminal [guru@guru-pc:~]$gconftool-2 --get /apps/gnome-terminal/profiles/Default/font Monospace 12 If you want to change the font using command line you can use following command ...


1

There are many answers on console emulators here already, so I'll focus on tty virtual console only. You can do cat /etc/default/console-setup and find line saying FONTFACE. Alternatively you could /etc/default/console-setup | grep FONTFACE For instance, here's mine console-setup file To change it, you can execute sudo dpkg-reconfigure console-setup in ...


1

You can install fonts locally in ~/.fonts. You'll need to create this folder, and you can drop in fonts into that folder. Depending on the program, you may need to restart your computer.



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