New answers tagged gedit
In gedit, choose Documents > New Tab group or Ctrl+Alt + N your gedit will split vertically. And you can drag tabs.
Ctrl Shift Pos1/End actually does just that for me. See also Gedit Help (F1) -> "Shortcut keys" -> "Shortcut keys for editing files"
Open gconf-editor and go to apps->gnome-terminal->profiles->Default Uncheck the use-theme-colors option. Set foreground color: #FFFFFF Set background color: #000000 This will set the text to white and the background to black. It will set this for both the terminal and embedded terminal, if you would like to use different colors for each, then do ...
This worked for me: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:gnome3-team/gnome3 sudo apt-get remove gedit libgtksourceview-3.0-common sudo apt-get install gedit=3.4.1-0ubuntu1 gedit-common=3.4.1-0ubuntu1 \ libgtksourceview-3.0-0 libgtksourceview-3.0-common=3.4.1-0ubuntu1 \ gir1.2-gtksource-3.0=3.4.1-0ubuntu1 That installed the latest version of gedit as of ...
You were right about config being stuck inside dconf, that's where gedit's settings live. I wouldn't advise porting them across versions though, there's no guarantee they'll be compatible and you may get all sorts of nasty results. Try getting both source and target gedit installations to the same version before you attempt migrating the settings. So, to do ...
Change the behavior with gsettings set org.gnome.gedit.plugins.terminal use-theme-colors true or gsettings set org.gnome.gedit.plugins.terminal use-theme-colors false If true, the theme color scheme used for text entry boxes will be used for the terminal, instead of colors provided by the user. or reset the behavior with gsettings reset ...
Top 50 recent answers are included