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1

Open the file ~/.Xmodmap nano ~/.Xmodmap Place your mapping, eg.: keycode 152 = Super_L Test it xmodmap ~/.Xmodmap Open the file ~/.xinitrc nano ~/.xinitrc Add the lines below if [ -s ~/.Xmodmap ]; then xmodmap ~/.Xmodmap fi Logout and re-login If ~/.xinitrc does not work then use ~/.profile in step 4 and repeat step 5.


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Similar to @Radu's answer, but compatible with 14.04 (see also this answer). xmodmap -e "remove Lock = Caps_Lock" xmodmap -e "keycode 9 = Caps_Lock NoSymbol Caps_Lock" xmodmap -e "keycode 66 = Escape NoSymbol Escape" xmodmap -pke > ~/.xmodmap


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Delete xkb cache. Notes: To load changes to the layouts menu simply close out of gnome-keyboard-preferences and reload, relaunching the windows manager should not be necessary. There is a change in Ubuntu version (13.10) which causes the keyboard settings cache to not refresh after files in "/usr/share/X11/xkb/symbols" directory are modified. It looks ...


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Having experienced a similar problem in an earlier ubuntu edition, I could solve it by changing the Keyboard input method system : System Settings -> Language Support : change 'IBus' to 'none'. If it doesn't take effect immediately logout and back in or reboot. Keyboard input method system 'none' - de-de (QWERTZ) layout : Keyboard input method ...


0

the answer above is not the right one. alt + @ gives ` but not ' at least on my Macbook. My Python code needs a ' and I cannot find it either ... I found an answer here http://mostad.eu/tag/apostrophe/ the Norwegian Macintosh keyboard layout does not correspond to the physical Norwegian Macintosh keyboards on one key, which makes it impossible to ...


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1.I recommended you to read this Ubuntu documentation about "use alternative input source" . It is explaining it step by step . 2.you can try reconfigure the keyboard configuration with this command dpkg-reconfigure keyboard-configuration I hope it helps you.


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go to settings/keyboard/behavior and uncheck : Restore num lock state on startup.


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On Ubuntu 14.04 I did the following: 1) Installed uim using the Software Manager, other packages like uim-xim, uim-gtk2, uim-gtk3 and uim-qt are auto installed. See https://launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/uim. 2) Defined environmental variables by adding the next lines to ~/.profile, this way the custom compose key sequences only apply to the current user: # ...


-1

There is a also a possibility that while working you pressed 'ctrl' and 'shift' key simultaneously. Press this again to turn of this feature.Hope this may be helpful. :)


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I had the same problem and here is what solved the problem. I had GNOME 14.04 LTS so I followed the path: Tweak Tool -> Typing -> Switch to another layout -> Alt+Shift Everything solved that way. Tweak tool is already installed in GNOME 14.04 so just search for it!!!!


1

I had te same problem and i did uninstall libreoffice-kde and it work sudo apt-get autoremove libreoffice-kde


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You don't need a startup application for that. Use the GUI independent way. Open the file ~/.Xmodmap nano ~/.Xmodmap Place your mappings, eg.: keycode 133 = Caps_Lock in this file and test it with xmodmap ~/.Xmodmap Then open the file ~/.xinitrc nano ~/.xinitrc and add this lines if [ -s ~/.Xmodmap ]; then xmodmap ~/.Xmodmap fi If ...


1

I had the same problem, and had to find the correct buttons by trial and error (cfr. this blog post of mine for the whole story). It was the only solution I found. I filed a bug report related to this issue here: #274 Azerty keyboard/modifiers treated as (weird) QWERTY on Sourceforge. As mentioned there, possibly this issue has been fixed in the xsetwacom ...


0

You can install gxneur for that by running sudo apt-get install gxneur This software can automatically switch layouts, but it is not perfect with that. But it has very nice tools to set up manual layout switches. You can do exactly what you want. To set specific layouts for specific applications.


2

The script below is an edited version of this one, that was posted as a similar solution for a single application (gnome-terminal) a while ago. The script was partially rewritten for this question, to be able to use it for automatically setting languages for multiple applications. How to use in practice; automatically remember set language per application ...


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This will run xmodmap -e "keycode 133 = Caps_Lock" command everytime launch Ubuntu (StartUp) Open your startup application by run following command : gnome-session-properties Select "add" button : Fill "command" section with xmodmap -e "keycode 133 = Caps_Lock" command UPDATE Chrome has it own shortcut that can you use if you lazy to use mouse. ...


2

I'm running 14.04 LTS with a standard US keyboard. My problem was that I had relied on the installer to choose US-Intl for me and it caused "dead keys" and improper formation of the " and ' keys (as well as others I don't know about, I'm sure). After a lot of frustration and trial and error, I ran the "sudo apt-get install console-common" suggestion and ...


0

Use xbindkeys.. sudo apt-get install xbindkeys Xbindkeys is a very versatile program that lets you remap keys very easily. It uses a config file, my default located in your home directory, to change key bindings into certain commands. To create a default config file you use the command: xbindkeys --defaults Which prints the default config file. So if ...


0

In Ubuntu 14.04 System Settings -> Keyboard -> Shortcuts -> Typing And define the "Alternative Character Key" I used Right Ctrl Key. Combine this key with Q or 2. Result: @



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