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11

Ctrl-Shift-U is the short-cut to start entering a full unicode character by hand. For example, here I've typed: Ctrl-Shift-U 0 0 b 0 enter to get the degree symbol: ° which is unicode 00b0. Here is 2665, the heart: ♥ For a list of unicode symbols start here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Unicode


10

You need to add ibus-daemon to your startup applications: Open startup applications from the power cog Add ibus-daemon


6

You can't. What you can do is start a new X-session on a different tty (screen) which should leave the apps running in the first session untouched. (This is how some display managers [e.g., KDM] allow multiple log-ins of different users using the the same physical display/keyboard.) Source: ...


3

Thanks for those who suggested possible solutions. The following suggestion works for LibreOffice, gedit, and terminal. (It still doesn't work in Thunderbird, though.) http://user.services.openoffice.org/en/forum/viewtopic.php?f=16&t=37863&sid=6cd6626c2ec5ddf283d4d6043b11acfb Re: Language issues after switching to Standard OOo Postby Robert ...


3

Check: https://fcitx-im.org/wiki/FAQ#Root_application_under_normal_user_X Root application in general cannot communicate with user application by user session dbus, but xim only has the restriction of things need to be run under same X. BTW, X application is in general broken with sudo, it's highly recommended not to do that.


3

You need to enable IBus and select the method of input. Restart X-server or reboot. Right click on the applications when opened ie: Gedit, to change input method. Let me attach the windows options you should have:


3

A quick search on alternative.to to ukelele led me to Keyboard layout editor whose latest version (although built three years ago almost) is at github here. According to the site, Keyboard Layout Editor is a pygtk program that helps create or edit XKB keyboard layouts. To run the application, you need the python binding packages for Cairo ...


3

Ubuntu keeps all it's plans in a system on launchpad called blueprints, each feature or plan is carefully laid out and given a time line. Searching this database I can find no release targeted specifications for handwriting. But I did find this user created specification back in Boston-UDS 2007: ...


3

Did you read the edubuntu wiki? Please check whether "QT_IM_MODULE" and "GTK_IM_MODULE" are defined.


2

OK, I started to figure it out. Part of it was related to installation issues. Mainly, a logout is required before the IME is functional! How to completely uninstall/disable Korean input: I uninstalled Nabi the same way I installed it: via Ubuntu Software Center. Languages can be enabled/disabled via "System Settings" > "Language Support". How to identify ...


2

Please type the following in terminal: sudo apt-get install ibus-m17n


2

Installing ibus-qt4, then logging out and back in fixed it for me. I also found this thread: https://bbs.archlinux.org/viewtopic.php?id=111087


2

Install the package iBus from the kubuntu repository, info here: http://code.google.com/p/ibus/. This is just an input method and doesn't change your system settings. for pinyin input install ibus-pinyin for handwriting recognition install ibus-tegaki the fonts are available from the package language-pack-kde-zh-hans Afterwards go to your system ...


2

You may want to take a look here: http://code.google.com/p/ibus/wiki I had exactly same problem as Yours but thanks to Your post and webmarwells reply I have found solution :) Was missing also the trigger to actually start input of pinyin. So after playing with ibus-setup etc, I did: sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install ibus-gtk ibus-qt4 ...


2

I think a better way of enabling ibus should be the following im-switch -s ibus There is no need to manually add startup entry for ibus-daemon


2

The ComposeKey sequences used by Gnome to enter special characters are hard coded into the program, so your modified settings will work with X programs, and apparently KDE programs, but not with Gtk programs. Source: GtkComposeTable, which lists the Gnome compose key table. Gnome dead key settings are given at GtkDeadKeyTable More information about using ...


2

The apps started over X will be killed if you restart X. You cannot avoid that.


2

I'm pretty new to using IME for Japanese myself. Like you, I've been studying Japanese but have little experience with IME's yet (except on Windo$e hehe). But I found this link to be a good starting point for some research into the matter. I haven't had much luck finding a straight up comparison myself, yet but I'll check back here and let you know if I find ...


2

First remove all the said scim pacakages, im-config. Install the "ibus" ,"Adjust methods for keyboard input"tools. Make sure to install the following pakages ibus-m17n ibus-table-extraphrase ibus-gtk ibus-gtk3 ibus-qt4 ibus-table ibus-clutter Choose the input method switch and make ibus as the choice. A dialalogue box to restart X session appears ...


1

ibus-m17n and ibus-anthy both provide BoPoMoFo input methods. Ibus input methods are for both traditional and simplified characters. To switch, you need to show the language panel. Right click the Ibus indicator on the menubar >> Choose Preferences. In the Preferences dialog, change the Show language panel setting from the default Embedded in menu to ...


1

Open Keyboard Input methods and go to Advanced tab. Select the checkbox next to Share the same input method among all applications. You should now be able to type in Tamil in both Gedit and LibreOffice Writer at the same time. If you don't want to use the same input method across all applications, one simple solution would be to just momentarily the ...


1

I have been using Tamil99 in LibreOffice, Firefox, Thunderbird, and gedit for some time now without difficulty. I thank everyone who posted responses to various queries. - Ramki (T. Ramakrishnan) A) I received the following instructions from my friend, Karuna. These are an improvement over what I'd found earlier using help from those who posted replies to ...


1

iBus is still significantly inferior for most of the half-dozen or so IMEs I use regularly, so it's still SCIM all the way for me. They both use the same modules (so an identical list of input-method engines, scripts etc. are available) but SCIM doesn't mangle any of them like iBus does in places. For Sinhala in particular, the m17n engine works very ...


1

We've got success! Gunnar Hjalmarsson has provided a patch that resolves the issue. I have a 64-bit system, and it works fine. I can't say about the 32-bit systems, although I expect it should work fine. Here I am spelling out exactly what you need to do: Add "ppa:gunnarhj/misc" to your system's Software Sources. Do this by typing "Software & Updates" ...


1

Finally found my way out: setxkbmap -layout ch fr -model pc105 sorry for the noise!


1

Use Character Map find their Unicode code. like U+0656 ARABIC SUBSCRIPT ALEF Then use Ctrl+Shift+u (a small under-lined u shows up), type Unicode code 656 See for other input-method options Cannot type “ć” on Hungarian layout For faster input, you may modify your current keyboard layout or create a customized one. See these answers: Stabilizing ...


1

Go to Setup - IBus-Anthy either via the third button on the bar you want to get rid of, or via Dash > Text Entry > [single click] Japanese Anthy > [click on settings bottom right]. You can choose what parts of the menu should display next to your cursor, when Anthy is active, in the settings's General tab under Menu visibility on Status Icon. ...


1

The im-config command provides the framework to configure the input method on X Window System. This input method is the essential mechanism for Japanese, Chinese and Korean (CJK) languages to enter their non-ASCII native characters. FYI: For any command you want to know the purpose of, you can open a terminal and type man COMMAND_NAME. Example: To find ...


1

I'd like to add to what @amanthethy wrote that im-config is basically a feature behind the scenes which users, including users who need special input methods, don't normally access directly. The input method selector provided by Language Support is typically sufficient.


1

Am using Ubuntu 12.04 with ibus 1.4.1. Once I setup the input methods, they stay across reboots and are working fine. Is the ibus-daemon running after your reboots? $ ibus-daemon current session already has an ibus-daemon Did you make sure you are in an editable environment (somewhere you can type) when checking if the input methods are available? ...



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