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3

The application you are opening is one that needs root privileges. You could also link the files to use them: sudo ln -s ~/.themes /root/.themes sudo ln -s ~/.icons /root/.icons sudo ln -s ~/.fonts /root/.fonts


3

The solution is in /usr/share/themes/Ambiance/gtk-2.0/gtkrc – for example, for Ambiance theme. You can edit this file through Terminal (Ctrl+Alt+T): sudo gedit /usr/share/themes/Ambiance/gtk-2.0/gtkrc It contains anything about everything, so be careful. If you don’t mind about the procedure, you can download my file and replace the gtkrc with it, by the ...


3

There’s a line in gtkrc which includes a workaround for a problem of ComboBox menus. The workaround replaces the colors of ComboBox entries with text color which is dark: widget "*.gtk-combobox-popup-menu.*" style "menuitem_text_is_fg_color_workaround" To fix the problem, a # mark should be inserted at the beginning of the line in order to be ignored and ...


3

Imagemagick will do what you need. Basic command line is: Code: convert +append image1.jpg image2.jpg product.jpg The two images are placed side by side; use -append for a 'top to bottom' arrangement. With this you can easily write a script to process all of the files. If you don't already have it installed, this might be a good starting point: ...


2

When you followed the steps to install development versions of xfce-panel and the indicator plugin, you built them from source, and sudo make install installed them into /usr/local. In order to clean out that installation you need to manually delete those installed files. Unfortunately there is no way to do this automatically. However, what you can do is ...


2

I find that main reason for corrupted theme behavior, was missing package gtk-engines-murrine in my (gentoo) distribution. Installing that package help to solve this problem. In this case no theme tweaking was needed. To check missing packages related to gtk, try to run gtk based application from shell and observe the standard output. In case if this is ...


2

Yes this is possible. I would suggest creating a hybrid theme. This way you won't need to edit files as root, or experience any complications when a theme you have modified is upgraded. First create a copy of it under ~/.themes: mkdir -p ~/.themes cp -r /usr/share/themes/NOX ~/.themes/NOX-Custom Next, copy over the gtk-3.0 subfolder from an ...


2

I had a similar problem after installing kde and then going back to gnome. I managed to mostly fix it by editing ~/.gtkrc-2.0. It had references to oxygen theme in it which is the kde theme I guess. So I changed those to Ambiance and ubuntu-mono-dark. No guarantee this will fix it for you though. style "user-font" { font_name="Ubuntu Regular" } ...


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No. This is a GTK 3.x feature.


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It is possible. Start by installing Gnome Tweak Tool. Create a .themes folder in the Home folder of the user if it doesn't exist. Copy the /usr/share/themes/Ambiance folder to the .themes folder. Rename it to My_Ambiance or something else. Log out and in again with the user you want to modify. Modify the theme as you wish (I modified the css files ...


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As this GTK+3 manual says: GTK+ is the primary library used to construct user interfaces in GNOME applications. It provides user interface controls and signal callbacks to control user interfaces.


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gtk2-engines probably became uninstalled somehow; run sudo apt-get install gtk2-engines to fix it.


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You have to install the headers, contained in the -dev package. http://packages.ubuntu.com/raring/libgtk2.0-dev sudo apt-get install libgtk2.0-dev You may need additional packages, check the dependency list, and install the relevant -dev packages (or sort it out one error at a time, lol)


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Kind of an answer, not really fully compiling, but I managed to solve the part where sdl.c fails to compile with: cc -c sdl.c `sdl-config --cflags` `pkg-config poppler-glib --cflags` `pkg-config gtk+-2.0 --cflags` -o sdl.o



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