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2

I do have, same as you little boxes in place where symbols or letters should be,, when viewing with font viewer (ver: 3.8.0 on my xubuntu): here but I tried to give a fontmatrix a try and voila, it shows all chars from Wingdings,, So, I would say that it is only issue in programs that we use to view some fonts... I tried also to install fontforge, and ...


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See also BirdFont (doesn't seem to be in the repositories, though).


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Remember that terminal is VERY literal! The + key Ubuntu terminal wants is on top row and requires Shift otherwise it's =.


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KDE Font Management KDE System Settings > Font Management The KDE System Settings has a search: Font Management - click the 'Add' button and pick the wanted fonts (.tff) The KDE Font Manager has the handbook - The 'Help' button or from the net: https://docs.kde.org/stable/en/kde-workspace/kcontrol/fontinst/index.html


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I think it's the unicode-data package that matters, and it looks like Ubuntu 14.04 has version 6.3. Utopic and Vivid have version 7.0, so you may want to try to install the Utopic or Vivid version of unicode-data. Haven't tested, though. Edit: Have you tried the package fonts-opensymbol? $ dpkg -p fonts-opensymbol Package: fonts-opensymbol Priority: ...


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The fontMenu pops up when when the “control” key and pointer button three are pressed in a window. It sets the font used in the VT102 window, or modifies the way the font is specified or displayed. There are several sections. The first section allows you to select the font from a set of alternatives: Default (fontdefault) Set the font to the default, ...


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See this question (Find string 'desktop.nautilus'): Changing colors in gtk3 theme


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Just force to update the font cache: sudo fc-cache -f -v


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STEPS: install all Urdu fonts available in package repos. For Firefox, this problem can be solved by setting the Urdu (Nakash/Noori/Nastaleeq etc.) fonts as default fonts for Arabic. In FireFox, Edit - Preferences - Fonts & Colors - Advanced - Fonts for: Now select Arabic (instead of Western), and select Serif=Nakash, Sans-serif=Nakash (or instead ...


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Equation is not supported in WPS office currently so there is no way to enable this function.


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Using "Unity Tweak Tool" you can customize your default font and themes, Command to install this: sudo apt-get install unity-tweak-tool gnome-tweak-tool You may be asked your system password, for installation. To open Unity Tweak Tool, open the Dash and search for Unity, open the Unity - > Appearance section and select your customized themes and ...


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Maybe it's the font/UI scaling. There is a bug declared in https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/unity/+bug/1317253 To change the default font there is a similar question Change default system font using terminal only in 14.04


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There are workarounds: you can, for example, adjust dpi for the most dense screen, and use xrandr to downscale other screens (to keep it crisp). See my answer for a relative question: Is it possible to have two different DPI configurations for two different screens? PS: sorry, the topic is a duplicate, but I do not know how mark it as duplicate - so just ...


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I'v got the same issue too! It seems to me that started to happen after i did a new install of last firefox directly from mozilla.org (not from official canonical repos). I checked out the requirements and i installed among others the 'Pango' package. Shortly in my case the issue has been resolved by uninstalling those packages: pango-graphite ...


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Click the All Settings icon from the top left launcher. From there, click on the Panel icon. On the Display tab, you'll see a Measurements section. Just increase the Row Size (pixels) setting to the size that you want.


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Try this : 1- open your terminal. 2- Right click inside your terminal window from the menu hover over profiles then from the sub-menu click profile preference. 3- You should see a window with many tabs be sure that General tab is active. 4 Unchick the option "Use the system fixed width font". hope it helps


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Try to download & configure unity-tweak-tool. And try to change the font. I think after that your problem is solved. OR Recent updates in my system have been changing the font scaling factors, reset them with this command. gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.interface text-scaling-factor '1.0'


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You can configure the font on tty console with sudo dpkg-reconfigure console-setup leave all settings as they are but the last one, where you can chose the size. (You have to reboot to get the new font on your console.)


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This is some issue in one of the Graphite libraries. See bug #1166125.


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After many hours of searching $ sudo apt-get purge pango-graphite worked for me. This was broken on a dist upgrade to 14.10, and since I spend 90+% of my time in mate-terminal or gnome-terminal this was truly driving me crazy. Thanks!


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The answer is given elsewhere in the site as follows: Go to browser settings as in edit>preferences>content>advanced and uncheck the box that allows other programs to choose the fonts for the page and use the fonts that I choose. But I found that this does not work for all languages. Some Indian languages are still not displayed, for instance.


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What terminal is this? Add the output of echo $TERM to your question. This can happen when you have escape sequences (as generated by tput) in your prompt that are not surrounded by \[ and \]. Those backslashed brackets tell Bash that the escape sequences do not take up any horizontal space on the screen. Without them around the escape sequences, Bash ...



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