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Found the command on the Linux Mint forums. First, edit /etc/systemd/logind.conf as jeremija recommends. Then, simply comment out that last line that shuts down and add gnome-session-quit --power-off
You may want to use Templates directory (or how is called in your language) from your home directory in this sense. Files from this folder will appear in the New Document menu. So, add the files with the extension what you want in this folder and you can create them after files with the same extension from the right click menu: Moreover, if you add some ...
I had pretty much the same problem under 12.04. Unity was slow with my aged GPU, so I was using Unity 2d as my desktop for months. For no apparent reason, it suddenly refused to display launchpad and title bar (for all users). Reenabling Unity in CCSM as sugggested in the thread referred to by OP was part of the solution, but none of the other measures ...
There is a MUCH better way than the answer provided here: Open the terminal and type the following: sudo apt-get install classicmenu-indicator That will give you exactly what you're looking for.
If you're using Ubuntu 13.04 or newer: sudo apt-get install unity-tweak-tool In the tweak tool you can use the search tab to modify the relevant settings: Uncheck "Search online sources" Uncheck "Show more suggestions" Uncheck "Enable search of your files"
I solved my own problem. I opened a terminal (Ctrl + Alt + T) and the Terminal opened. I wrote/pasted this: software-center and the Ubuntu Software center opened. I searched/installed the Gnome Shell. I restarted and I applied for Gnome Classic (No Effect) That is it. The Menus (Applications, Places, etc) is back as was in Ubuntu 10.04, etc. Any ...
nautilus preferences > behavior (open nautilus, click on 'files' in unity panel to get preferences. or just use gsettings, in a terminal gsettings set org.gnome.nautilus.preferences enable-delete true
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