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Many applications show these messages to standard out/standard error in spite of there being no actual problem. Note that they are warnings, and the application is likely probing for optional functionality that does not exist on your system. If you managed to write the changes you wanted to /etc/rc.local you should have no problem. However, sudo is not ...


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Turn off display right margin in preferences. Your is checked as shown below:


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I also encountered this, and found that reinstalling gedit fixes the issue: sudo apt-get purge gedit sudo apt-get install gedit


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When there is no real calendar application on your system, it automatically switches to gedit.Because gedit can be configured to have some basic functionality of calendar with extra plugins. And look here. A bug has been reported on this issue: A bug on gedit in Launchpad


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There's the ability for you to change it. For example: sudo apt-get install orage From Synaptic: a calendar for the Xfce4 desktop environment. It integrates itself nicely into the desktop environment, is highly configurable and supports alerts based on dates. If you are looking for a good graphical calendar, you will probably want to try out orage. It ...


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Try the following to see if ROOT is the owner of your configuration file (this can happen when you use 'sudo' instead of 'gksudo' in launching app with a GUI). find $HOME -not -user $USER -exec ls -lad {} \; In this case use: sudo chown -R %YOUR_USERNAME%:%YOUR_USERNAME% %TARGET_FILE_OR_DIRECTORY% to change configuration files' owner. Cheers


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You can force a paragraph to be RTL by adding Unicode control RLM (Crtl+Shift+u Then 200f Enter) to the beginning of the paragraph. For easy entry, you may have to customize you keyboard layout. See reference. References: Cannot type “ć” on Hungarian layout Stabilizing characters like < >, { } and [ ]


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I somehow managed to solve my problem and get gedit back to work, even for root. What I did was sudo apt-get install --reinstall dbus dbus-x11 to reinstall some dbus-packages which I probably messed up some time ago by running make uninstall on a package containing dbus parts. dconf dump /org/gnome/gedit/ > /home/bytecommander/dconf-gedit.dump ...


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You can find free themes here: https://wiki.gnome.org/Projects/GtkSourceView/StyleSchemes Find your theme and click download. An xml code will appear. Copy and it and open your text editor. Paste your xml code and save under xml format (name_of_your_theme.xml). In gedit select Edit->Preferences->Font & Colors then click on the "+" to add new themes. ...


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Try to install the ibus-gtk package, by clicking that link or running with sudo apt-get install ibus-gtk and restart you computer. That fixed this issue for me.


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What version of gedit are you using? In mine, you can use the arrow keys to browse the filesystem. Press TAB or Shift-TAB to move the highlight to the area that contains folders and files and then up and down arrows. Press space to go into a directory. Use shift-TAB (just because its faster, you can use TAB if you prefer) to highlight the area at the ...


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Edit -> Preferences under the view tab check enable text wrapping


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You should consider using Hex Editor for such purposes, as normal editors don't display non-printing characters unless its some side-effect or glitch. I suggest Bless : And in console you can use Midnight Commander's mcview - F4 switches to hex mode:


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Install dconf-editor by sudo apt-get install dconf-editor Open dconf-editor, go to org-gnome-gedit. Change background-color and foreground-color. Then don't forget to uncheck use-theme-color


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No, bacause that behaviour is associated to the desktop. However you can do this: cp $HOME/Templates/example\ gedit.txt myNewFile.txt gedit myNewFile.txt



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