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I think i found the answer myself. I tested the system and i found out that the songs that are encoded by Ogg Vorbis free code does not have any problem, so i downloaded SoundConverter and converted my whole music library to Ogg Vorbis, it took some time, but worth it. Now i do not have any noise problem on my music library, but of course by adding a new MP3 ...


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It looks like graphics card malfunction, possibly due to overheating. It can be operating system dependent - just Windows driver manages GPU fan(s) better than Linux one. It also may be faulty driver - it is not uncommon in a Linux world. Please add more details about your hardware - what GPU chip do you use, is any proprietary drivers available in ...


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As long as you don't install any proprietary drivers and are using 32 bit, your Ubuntu USB should boot almost any computer that is up to minimum spec, PAE, 512MB RAM, 700 MHz processor, etc. There are versions you can run if you are planning on using older computers, say without PAE, or enough RAM.


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You should get Ubuntu 14.04.1. It comes with 5 years support, how cool is that? :D http://releases.ubuntu.com/trusty/ "64-bit PC (AMD64) Choose this to take full advantage of computers based on the AMD64 or EM64T architecture (e.g., Athlon64, Opteron, EM64T Xeon, Core 2). If you have a non-64-bit processor made by AMD, or if you need full support for ...


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Does this, updating the driver, help? Otherwise, have you tried making sure it's not something to do with your speakers/headphones? Edit: I don't know what I'm talking about, so maybe you should wait with trying this until someone smarter suggests a better option ;)


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I suspect that the the little helper module that translates key presses into action; e.g. unlock the wireless, doesn't work correctly. Let's remove it and see if the wireless button works and/or if the wireless springs to life. Please unplug the USB wireless. Then open a terminal and do: sudo modprobe -r panasonic_laptop Now does the wireless button work ...


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Linux has no real notion of drives; it sees one unified filesystem mounted to the root directory (/). An app such as gparted will see drives and partitions, which can be mounted to the existing filesystem somewhere of your choosing. Partitions, or more precisely, filesystems (which may be the entire drive) can be explicitly mounted to any directory of your ...


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The Ubuntu GUI file manager called nautilus usually creates a .Trash folder in each drive you insert to your system. Every time you delete a file in nautilus it is copied in the .Trash folder. Then you are allowed to recover or permanently delete the file. On the other hand, when you use the terminal no .Trash folder is used. So, you can delete this floder ...


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The Real-Time clock failure is indicating that the motherboard of your computer needs to have it's battery replaced - this is a coin-type battery, available generally at supermarkets, drugstores and hardware stores. The Dell documentation will tell you where on the motherboard to find it, and how to replace it.


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I changed a few parameters on my BIOS and now my PC seems to be working properly. My changes were: 1 - Enabled the Limit CPUID MaxVal option. The manual says "Use this item to enable or disable the Max CPU ID value limit. When suppports Prescott and LGA775 CPUs, enables this to prevent the system from “rebooting” when trying to install Windows NT 4.0." 2 ...


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@vitaly-dubyna has the right answer. On debian his method works flawlessly. To make your life easier, put a file .xsessionrc in your home directory with all the settings so that it will be loaded after each restart. make a new file use vim, pico, gedit -- vim .xsessionrc then stick this inside xinput set-prop "TPPS/2 IBM TrackPoint" "Evdev Wheel ...


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(If I understand your question) If you can boot without the BIOS ACPI and able to boot in, you should look at the syslog. It records everything from the very start of the computers boot cycle and what is causing it to fail to load. nano /var/log/syslog


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Go into (System Settings), click on (Brightness and lock), it will say Turn screen off when inactive for:---- There is a drop down menu next to it, click the box and then click (NEVER). Below that it says (LOCK) leave that turned OFF. You should be good to go :-)


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Strangely enough, last time I had this error was in the OSX Chameleon bootloader when I had installed it incorrectly. I'm inclined to think it's a kernel error or some other software related issue that a grub repair should fix.


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Ok, so after filing a bug against the kernel by terminal command 'ubuntu-bug linux', I got a very quick response from the team. The first wasn't helpful at first, but the second was, so I start there: Update the BIOS to the newest version (apparently 14.04 needs the latest BIOS update to notice the GPU) First: ...


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I've just bought the Wacom Bamboo Pad and it did not work. Hower, following this instructions (https://bugs.launchpad.net/xf86-input-wacom/+bug/1265714/comments/38) worked for me: Got it perfectly running, now someone can help to get it fixed for all by default. So the steps are: Add usbhid.quirks=0x056a:0x0319:0x40000000 to the grub boot ...



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