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7

This is the intelligent input bus - is an input method framework for multilingual input. If you don't use any different keyboard layouts for ex. japanese /asian etc. Try to disable it in System Setting -> Language (something like input method from ibus to none) Try to killall ibus-daemon and tell us if cpu is still has a high load.


5

You can use the GTK environment variable GTK_THEME=elementary to launch an app with the elementary theme. For example, running GTK_THEME=elementary pantheon-files will launch the elementary Files app using the elementary GTK theme. To get this to apply every time you launch a specific app, your best option is likely to create a custom .desktop file ...


4

To achieve this we will edit nautilus.css. We will do this for the current user and not system-wide. Copying your theme to your home folder Open a terminal: mkdir ~/.themes/ cp -R /usr/share/themes/Ambiance/ ~/.themes/ (if you are not using the Ambiance theme (default), you will need to adapt the last command) Editing nautilus.css In a terminal open ...


3

I have struggled with this issue in a few cases, and found that calendars are usually not displaying the expected language in case of a mixed locale. I'm not 100% sure as regards Ubuntu GNOME, but assuming that you want to keep Polish formats for other aspects (number formats, currency symbol, etc.), you may want to add this line to your ~/.profile file: ...


2

After working around for hours with help of theme developer I finally came up with a solution for Nautilus, so to change background entry color when renaming a folder or a file you need to create a small code inside theme folder exactly at: sudo gedit /usr/share/themes/name-of-the-theme/gtk-3.0/nautilus-entry-section.css and paste this code: ...


2

Using Ubuntu 14.04, I successfully managed to get back my missing scrollbar arrows using the above information. However, I had to do a few more things. I had to open System Settings -> Appearance to see which Theme I was using (Which turned out to be Radiance). Then I had to go to /usr/share/themes and look for the folder that corresponded to the name of ...


2

This question has already been answered here. Corebird packages are now available. If you're on Ubuntu 14.04, open terminal and type: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:gnome3-team/gnome3 sudo add-apt-repository ppa:gnome3-team/gnome3-staging Then, for both 14.04 and 14.10 flavours, type: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:ubuntuhandbook1/corebird sudo apt-get ...


1

Since VTE 0.38, vte_terminal_fork_command_full () has been renamed to vte_terminal_spawn_sync (). So if you are using newer versions, you have to change @ADcomp's answer into the following: terminal.spawn_sync( Vte.PtyFlags.DEFAULT, os.environ['HOME'], ["/bin/sh"], [], GLib.SpawnFlags.DO_NOT_REAP_CHILD, None, None, )


1

Depending on your current used theme, you can either (which is more likely and easy found out) edit/change/modify the graphics .svg or .png, like shown in the screen-shot below or by changing the color-coded values for visually drawn window graphics in the themes .ccs files. Find out, what theme you are using. Browse through the graphics folders (first) to ...


1

I dont think this is exactly what your looking for, but might be of use. gtk+3.0 Package in Ubuntu Edit: it won't be a single command, but just click version you want for the distro you have and you will find a tarball that you can compile and install. There are even some .debs available too that might resolve your current dependency issue


1

You could try pastebinit, you'll get a link to open the json file in your browser: sudo apt-get install pastebinit cat data.json | pastebinit -b http://paste.ubuntu.com


1

Install the development libraries: sudo apt-get install libgtk-3-dev and compile your code with (replace test.c with your file name): gcc test.c -export-dynamic `pkg-config --cflags --libs gtk+-3.0` -o test and run with ./test



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