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1

Assuming that you selected English when installing, these commands ought to add all the language and language support packages for both Czech and English: sudo mkdir /usr/share/locale-langpack/cs sudo apt-get install $(check-language-support)


0

As a workaround you can try to edit your ~/.profile file and add these lines: export LANG=en_US.UTF-8 export LC_NUMERIC=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_TIME=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_MONETARY=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_PAPER=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_NAME=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_ADDRESS=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_TELEPHONE=it_IT.UTF-8 export LC_MEASUREMENT=it_IT.UTF-8 export ...


2

You can add a line to your ~/.profile file to change a single locale category. For instance, adding this line: export LC_NUMERIC=en_US.UTF-8 would make dot the decimal separator the next time you log in, since that's the convention in the US. As regards CSV files, it sounds like a question for respective programming language, and not related to the ...


1

I managed to temporarily fix the issue by changing the system language from American English to British English. I did it via the KDE System Settings > Locale > Languages dialog. Amusingly, it displayed an error message saying that replacing the current language was not permitted, but in practice it was since the new settings were applied when I hit the ...


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I managed to temporarily fix the issue by changing the system language from American English to British English as suggested above. I did it via the KDE System Settings > Locale > Languages dialog. Amusingly, it displayed an error message saying that replacing the current language was not permitted, but in practice it was since the new settings were applied ...


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It sounds like you have the LANGUAGE variable set to ru:en or something in /etc/default/locale, so try to change it there to just en. The answer, which Alexej Magura wrote, also mentions ~/.pam_environment. Possibly, since you have Kubuntu, other files may be involved instead (or also).


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Taken from help.ubuntu.com The LANGUAGE priority list The "LANGUAGE" environment variable, which is set by the GUIs more often than not on Ubuntu desktops, controls language for message and menu display for GNU compatible applications. For such applications it overrides whatever locale names are set in "LANG" and "LC_MESSAGES". Unlike "LANG" and ...



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