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xmodmap -e "keycode 61 = U2152" # ⅒ Works for me. Like ByteCommander said already the U stands for Unicode. More Information are available in the man page of xmodmap.


Click the ?123 button to get the numeric keys and symbols. Now a 1/2 button appears. Look at the minus-key. When clicking the 1/2 button, the minus-key becomes an underscore-key:


And once you used the correct answer by juAron, Are you sure you have a font for it? With a Compose Key, I can type it for example in LO writer eith the Libertine font as Compose 1 10: ...but it will not work on the terminal: Unless I use the correct font (Notice this is a big character, it makes strange things on monospaced fonts:) (PD: xmodmap ...


My keyboard is a Perixx P1800. It as the same lsusb identification (0c45:7603 Microdia) Apparently, it uses the same board also as the azio L70 keyboard. The linux driver for the keyboard was hand-made and is available at this address. On Debian, it works very well for me (after update-initramfs) except for a single key close to Enter (* in Azerty ...


Normally You should be able to show/hide the icon using the commands: gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.keyboard visible true and gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.keyboard visible false However When you ran on my request the command(s) above, the output was: gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.keyboard visible true (process:9568): ...


Ubuntu has sticky keys too (System settings > Universal access > Typing). Check if "Sticky Keys" is on, that will probably the case.


There is a Linux Harmony project. No support from Logictech. Here is the Webpage. Here is a really good How-To on how to setup it up. To find out about Harmony models that are supported, go here. You can take a look at congruity. This software will allow you to program your Logitech Harmony universal remote control! In addition to providing software ...

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