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Hold down the power button to shut down your laptop. press power button again and boot computer back up and login...that should do it. But i will say that laptops like notebooks and chromebooks, are hard to run quality OS's on because their graphic and processing capabilities are low. basically they are smartphones/tablets that look like laptops. So keep ...


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Xubuntu specific. Versions from 14.10 include a pkexec mousepad action. Follow previous answers to install numlockx Edit /usr/share/lightdm/lightdm.conf.d/60-lightdm-gtk-greeter.conf as root Alt+F2 then pkexec mousepad /usr/share/lightdm/lightdm.conf.d/60-lightdm-gtk-greeter.conf Add greeter-setup-script=/usr/bin/numlockx on then save.


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Try magic key reboot: Hold Alt+SYSRQ , and while holding, press one by one (with interval in 3 seconds or so ), R - E - I - S - U - B If this doesn't work, try booting from live usb, go into try ubuntu , open terminal CtrlAltT, and do lsblk. Find which partition holds your ubuntu installation ( you should recognize it by size of the partition ), mount it ...


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As per Tanel Mae's suggested solution is simpler and to the point: sudo cp ~/.config/monitors.xml /var/lib/lightdm/.config/ Enter your password as needed to become root log out and log back in to verify.


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Either this is caused by a broken script or an unrelated issue with unity (or both). If the script is the problem: Before typing the following keystroke, remember that Ctrl+Alt+F7 is your friend. This is the keystroke to type to get back to where you are right now. OK? Remember? Sure? Open TTY1 with Ctrl+Alt+F1 move radiotray.sh out of /etc/profile.d ...


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Well I found what was wrong. As I made clear, I had a password. Terminal asked for a password when I attempted a sudo command. Automatic login was already off, but Ubuntu just didn't ask for password even if it prompted for choosing the user at login screen. I could just click on my username and it will log me in without a password. I was placed in "no ...


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Boot a live usb and boot into "Try Ubuntu" option. Make sure you are connected the net open the terminal ( Ctrl+Alt+T ) or enter tty ( Ctrl+Alt+F1 ) and do the following sudo mount /dev/sda1 /mnt sudo mount --bind /dev /mnt/dev sudo mount --bind /proc /mnt/proc sudo mount --bind /sys /mnt/sys sudo chroot /mnt apt-get update ...


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Since your initial setup is a minimal installation, I'll take Ubuntu 14.04.1 Server as the base OS. After installation, all that you get is a command-line prompt without lightdm nor a desktop environment. Open a user session and type the following commands: sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install lightdm-webkit-greeter --no-install-recommends sudo ...


1

Start by going into System Settings, Then into User Accounts and Click Unlock in the top right corner ( you will be prompted for your user's/root password). Then select your user from the list on the left of the window then toggle "Automatic Login" to 'off' , when you are done , be sure to re-click Lock in the top right corner


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One thing you can to do to begin troubleshooting is disable the quiet splash boot options. See this answer: http://askubuntu.com/a/477828/366932 Once you do this, you'll see system messages fly past as the system boots. When things freeze, take a look at the last few lines displayed -- that will hopefully give you some hint about where things are going ...


1

The relevant log files can be found at ... JENKINS_HOME:/jenkins.err.log JENKINS_HOME:/jenkins.out.log JENKINS_HOME:/jenkins.wrapper.log But I think you probably want to just completely disable security to find out the login and maybe reset the password. In ... /var/lib/jenkins/config.xml set useSecurity to false and you should be able to use Jenkins ...


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It's exactly the same process, except you use a JPG file. LightDM has no problems displaying JPGs.


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System -> Administration -> Login Screen and then tick show the screen who will login


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You can change the default greeter by changing the configuration file under the [SeatDefaults] section, to state: /etc/lightdm/lightdm.conf [SeatDefaults] ... greeter-session=lightdm-yourgreeter-greeter Enabling lightdm Make sure to enable lightdm.service using systemctl so lightDM will be started at boot. Command line tool Lightdm offers a command ...


1

open file: gksudo gedit /usr/share/lightdm/lightdm.conf.d/50-kubuntu.conf and change line user-session to what session you want to set it as default session (default is kde-plasma.desktop for kubuntu 14.10) [SeatDefaults] user-session=kde-plasma.desktop You can get all installed session on your Kubuntu with the following command: ls ...


0

Found something! In the /usr/share/doc/lightdm/lightdm.conf documentation I found the following parameters in the [SeatDefaults] section: # autologin-user = User to log in with by default (overrides autologin-guest) # autologin-user-timeout = Number of seconds to wait before loading default user :-) /etc/init/lightdm.conf is a dud: it's some script that ...


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I tried all the solution present on Internet but could not solve the problem. Then I tried something similar to what is there in above post. I could not found any error in my ~/.profile, so I deleted the ~/.profile and did reboot the system. It worked fine. It is good to find error and fix them in ~/.profile but if you cannot try deleting the file.


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I recently faced the same problem in my Ubuntu 14.04. I tried every solution present on Internet. after getting frustrated I tried to do something similar to what I thought is appropriate. I deleted the .profile file and restart system, after that I was able to login to same user. Following are the steps : Press CTRL + ALT + F3 to go to TTYs. Type: sudo ...


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Almost identical issue: Lenovo W530 laptop setup for dual boot Windows 7 / Ubuntu 14.04 Things have worked great since a fresh install about 3 weeks ago and several reboots. Then, Ubuntu froze last night on power up. Windows 7 boots fine. But, Ubuntu boot up hangs with the error: Starting enable remaining boot-time encrypted block devices [OK] Nothing ...



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