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Generic Answer: In general, all of those things are fairly well supported by popular Linux distributions such as Fedora and Ubuntu. If you wish to get a good idea of how well Ubuntu will run on your hardware prior to actually trying it, you could just use a search engine like Google or Yahoo to search specific hardware components for known ...


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Based on Salem's answer and daniel's answer I took Salem's answer and daniel's answer and made some necessary changes, their solution didn't worked for me out of the box: (similar as Salem's answer). Create a file /etc/udev/rules.d/hdmi_sound.rules as root with the content: SUBSYSTEM=="drm", RUN+="/usr/local/bin/hdmi_sound_toggle" Note ...


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For anyone coming to this page from Google: For EDITING video: To capture HDMI content in Ubuntu, you can use HDMI capture USB boxes (such as Magewell XI100DUSB-HDMI) or HDMI PCI cards (such as Blackmagic Intensity Pro). Also, you may need to use a Linux-centric video solution such as ShotCut if you want these cards to work well. For LIVE STREAMING video: ...


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Install and launch gnome-alsamixer , go to the second tab HDA INTEL PCH, increase all "mic" , "mic boost", "internal" and "capture" faders level, also verify faders "mute" state.


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I get HDMI video working fine with my Sony 32″ LCD TV as external screen. But audio has been a problem for long time. Here is a simple technique to enable audio through HDMI so that you can enjoy the high quality sound through TV or Home Theatre System. Motherboard: M3N78-EM based on NVIDIA GeForce 8300 Chipset Operating System: Ubuntu 12.04 Precise ...



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