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xvkbd and xbindkeys Let's say we want to bind some mouse buttons to keyboard ones. The problem we will encounter is that we do not know how to emulate a key press. Here comes in handy xvkbd. We can use it along with xbindkeys. xbindkeys --defaults >> ~/.xbindkeysrc xbindkeys To restart xbindkeys type: pkill -f xbindkeys xbindkeys Here's example ...


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When invoking xinput from udev, you have to set the XAUTHORITY variable: #!/bin/sh export DISPLAY=":0" export XAUTHORITY="/home/<user>/.Xauthority" /usr/bin/xinput set-prop "DLL063E:00 06CB:2934" "Device Enabled" $1 this variable is already set when you run the script directly from the console, but scripts invoked by udev (and other ...


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Open gedit and copy-paste the following lines into it: #!/bin/sh # This script disables the touchpad without disabling buttons by setting Hysteresis # to an impossible value. ############ # Warning! # ############ # If you have a touchpad with no "Physical" buttons but have to tap the corners # of your touchpad to simulate physical buttons, put a "#" sign ...


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In general, Wireless mice and keyboards that have a USB dongle don't need any drivers, in any OS - they will just work. The drivers will not usually be essential, but will only add extra features such as a little configuration console (that runs all the time in the tray, consuming resources), or activate extra features on the device, usually unrelated ...


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I have fixed this problem by enabling IOMMU in BIOS. This seems to be a motherboard specific issue. Forum thread: http://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=2111223&p=12503485#post12503485 Just wanted to add to this thread in case in helps someone -- I have also been experiencing this bug (Networking and USB not working with 64-bit Linux kernels ...


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What it means is it will only be garunteeded to work with Windows. Having it as dual boot won't make any difference. However... I use a Microsoft Track Ball Explorer, made by Microsoft: It works perfectly with Ubuntu - better than it does with my Windows 8 computer. Just because it doesn't garuntee that it will work, it probaby still will.


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Not an answer as such although I did inadvertently get rid of the second cursor! I am getting the same issue - intermittently - since I upgraded from 14.04 as well. Interestingly, the "solution" was to mouse over the image you posted! I opened it to see if it was the same issue as mine and just as I was noticing the top pointer appears to be the "active" ...


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I've had a problem with this ages, but finally found the solution: xkbset From this link: sudo apt-get install xkbset xkbset ma [delay] [interval] [time to max] [max speed] [curve] xkbset ma 60 10 10 20 10 Of course you can play with the values as necessary. Solved it straight away. Hope this helps someone in future.


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The bug (related to #662099) is still present with gedit 3.14.0. It is probably a problem with ibus and newer gnome versions. Just remove ibus sudo apt-get remove ibus and kill ibus pkill -o ibus-daemon



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