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You may be able to do this by configuring logind.conf - this will also override any of your user's power settings, and will work whether you are logged in or not (system-wide). You can configure it via running: sudo nano /etc/systemd/logind.conf You should like something like this: Change the below lines to this: HandleLidSwitch=lock ...


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I don't think there will be an option to wake the systems by itself as the os itself is not running. As a matter of fact, before you suspend the system, you can set a waking time or timer, using the internal hardware clock of the system, by using the "rtcwake" command: for example, to wake the computer on tomorrow 8:00: sudo rtcwake -t `date -d ...


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Re-enable hibernate su cd /var/lib/polkit-1/localauthority/50-local.d/ gedit com.ubuntu.enable-hibernate.pkla Copy and paste below lines into the file and save it. [Re-enable hibernate by default in upower] Identity=unix-user:* Action=org.freedesktop.upower.hibernate ResultActive=yes [Re-enable hibernate by default in logind] Identity=unix-user:* ...


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This worked for me (taken from another thread on askubuntu): Ubuntu 14.04 wake up immediately after suspend You can try to disable it with a Upstart script every startup automatically: Create a file etc/init/disable-XHC.conf Content: start on started dbus stop on stopping dbus script sudo -u root sh -c "echo 'XHC' > ...


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The relevant log files are all underneath /var/log: pm-suspend.log syslog The output of dmesg may also contain valuable information, whether the failure occurs during suspension or wake-up.



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