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You are using the Gnome-Classic interface - either you are using this by choice, or you are using the fallback mode which occurs if your graphics card & driver doesnt the 3D Acceleration required for the full Gnome-Shell GUI. To add and remove application launchers in the gnome-panel you need to: Press Win+Alt and right-click the top menu bar - N.B. ...


How to get back a "GNOME 2 look and feel" in Ubuntu 11.10 Oneiric Ocelot 1. Install "GNOME Classic" session sudo apt-get install gnome-session-fallback You now get the possibility to choose the "GNOME Classic" session when you log in, but there are some problems with this session: The top panel's height and its icons are too large The panel background ...


Exactly like old gnome indicator: Note from the link: Once installed, launch System Load Indicator from Dash. Unlike the old gnome applets, this is how to add those indicators to the panel.


I found the following question and answer that solved the problem for me. It contains a list of replacements for the old applets called application indicators. Unfortunately not all of them are available for natty yet, but at least I got a very basic system load monitor (indicator-sysmonitor) and a weather indicator (indicator-weather) working. Click the ...


Try this : Alt + Super+ Right Click


The original author included this in the Question body rather than as an answer. As such I've made this a CW Answer. Basically run gnome-panel and remove the top panel, and delete all the things we dont need from the panel, i only add the CPU Frequency Monitor to tweak the CPU Speeds. Run gnome-panel in the terminal (Don't close the terminal until ...


Move the old configuration directory out of the way, and it'll get reset. Of course, to take effect, you'll have to restart the panel. mv ~/.gconf/apps/panel ~/gnome-panel-backup gnome-panel --replace &


Hold Alt and Right Click. I had the exact same problem actually, but more with the clock in the middle of the screen driving me batty. :) See: How do I move the clock in GNOME Classic? If you are using gnome-classic (with effects), you actually have to hold Meta + Alt + Right Click.


Here is a quick and dirty system monitor that I hacked together out of python: It uses the "System Monitor Indicator" (here) to call the script that I wrote. To use it: install indicator-sysmonitor. To do that, run the following command: sudo apt-add-repository ppa:alexeftimie/ppa && sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get install ...


1.Hold left click 2.Hold alt 3.right click


Hold Alt while right-mouse clicking on the said icon. A menu should then appear giving you the options to either move it or remove from panel.


Config reset This worked for me in GNOME Classic on 12.04 to reset the gnome-panel configuration: dconf reset -f /org/gnome/gnome-panel/ killall gnome-panel Run the commands in a terminal or with Alt-F2. Popup menu Try Win-Alt-rightclick to get the popup menu.


It is no longer possible to use Gnome Panel 2 with 11.10 since Gnome 2 has been deprecated. You can use Gnome Panel 3, though. There are also several other panels to choose from. If you only want the taskbar, then I would recommend having a look at xfce4-panel since it works better with multiple screens and supports more plugins/applets. Lxpanel is also ...


If you want to keep shadows on windows but remove them from the panel, Install compizconfig-settings-manager you can use go to Window decoration and set Shadow windows to (any) & !(type=Dock).


Open nautilus browser and in left you will see places menu. Goto Bookmarks>>Edit Bookmarks Remove the Entry which you have twice, Or in terminal type the following,and remove the entry. gedit ~/.gtk-bookmarks Removing servers from the list: You can remove the remote servers from the list by opening the Network folder from Places>>Network. ...


To remove this icon, alt+right-click on the icon and click remove in the menu.


If killall gnome-panel didn't work for you, that's because you're using a newer version of Ubuntu, running Unity. The command then should be killall unity-panel-service


You can reset the panel by running gconftool-2 --recursive-unset /apps/panel in a Terminal or by hitting Alt+F2 and pasting this command in the textfield and then hit run. After that gnome-panel needs a restart and therefore it has to be killed with the command pkill gnome-panel the same way as the command before. The reset gnome-panel will start again ...


I'm on 12.04, but this will work on 13.10 also. Yes, it is possible to change the indicators for the unity-greeter. We could use GSettings to modify the settings, but because the unity-greeter is only run by the lightdm user, (so it's settings doesn't affect anyone else) it is easiest to just write a .override file. 1. Check the default indicators You can ...


Run the following, apparently gnome3 stores configuration in binary form (I haven't read up on dconf enough to know where or why). sudo apt-get install dconf-tools Run: dconf-editor to edit the config. Go to: org.gnome.gnome-panel.layout (it's pretty intuitive) The defaults seem to be: object-id-list ['menu-bar', 'indicators', 'show-desktop', ...


You can download and install a software package (.deb) from here. Once installed you will find it under Applications > Accessories > Sysyem Monitor Indicator and it will look like this in Unity;


No, the Alt+F2 window is a dialog within gnome-panel, so you can't really launch it standalone. I highly suggest using gnome-do instead though.


I think you can't. Unity only shows notification area and indicators. So if you port their code to use indicator-applet, they will work.


The GNOME clock applet, can't display two times on the panel, but it can show two times in the drop down. Right click on the clock and select "Preferences." Goto the "Locations" tab and press "add." Then, select "Greenwich Mean Time" from the "Timezone" list.


You can enable buttons to hide the panel whenever you want - if you don't want to delete the panel altogether: → To do this, right click the panel, select Properties and check Show hide buttons


The bars at the top and bottom are the panels. Within these I've annotated a screenshot to give you some idea of the different components.


sensors-applet will do the trick for you. You can install it with: sudo apt-get install lm-sensors sensors-applet You should then do sudo sensors-detect so that lm-sensors is configured (it will scan sensors in your hardware). Then simply add "Hardware Sensors Monitor" to the panel. Then, within the context menu, you will be able to configure which ...


Now it's Windows+Alt+rightclick (a.k.a. Super+Alt+rightclick) as described here. In a few years, it'll be shift+ctrl+super+alt+numlock+middleclick.


I had the same problem as you have, then I tried this combination: Alt + Super + Right Click and it worked!


You must use Alt + Right Click in the panel... In some cases its Super+Alt+Right CLick. You will see the properties option, as well as Add To Panel :-)

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