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6

First of all, although it is possible to use several desktop environments with Ubuntu, that is, what I would like to call it, not recommended. Original Ubuntu comes with Unity desktop and LightDM deeply integrated into the operating system. Ubuntu GNOME is designed for being used with GNOME desktop and Kubuntu is designed for being used with KDE desktop. So ...


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I reconnected HDMI cable to a second HDMI port on my monitor and it fixed the problem of "unknown display"


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DON'T confuse this with the "Snapping Windows" setting, which can be set via "CompizConfig Settings Manager", which is downloadable from the Ubuntu Software Centre. Also works on 15.10


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Solution: Go to Settings->Display. Turn Off Sticky edges. Solved the problem for me.


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Just go with the official NVidia drivers directly from NVidia! for your card, NVidia is offering 352.63 http://www.nvidia.co.uk/download/driverResults.aspx/95285/en-uk and use this guide to install it: http://www.allaboutlinux.eu/remove-nouveau-and-install-nvidia-driver-in-ubuntu-15-04/ Regards


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Compiz window placement plugin can be used to fix initial position for all windows. Install Compiz settings manager sudo apt-get install compizconfig-settings-manager Open it from dash or using ccsm command Go to Window Management → Enable Place Windows then click on it to change its settings On General tab, change Multi Output Mode: Place across ...


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The cause Most likely, the issue is the result of a bug (related to the video driver). I assume the second screen is not remembered somehow, and "virtually" re- connected in a rather late stage in the start up (log in) process. Work around As often, even if it is a bug, it doesn't mean we cannot find a work around. If we: can make some kind of a ...


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It turns out that this is not an ubuntu problem as such. I needed an active adapter to translate the DVI signal to the mini-dp signal. Buying this thing worked for me: http://smile.amazon.com/gp/product/B004I6L6DW?psc=1&redirect=true&ref_=oh_aui_detailpage_o00_s00


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First, login to your guest account and use the su command to switch users in the terminal. For example, if your username is colonelclank you should run: su colonelclank Your username should now appear at the command prompt in the terminal. Next, run the following commands to change to your user's home directory and to fix any file permission issues ...


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Try arandr to change screen definitions. It's in the Ubuntu repository: sudo apt-get install arandr Arandr uses draggable rectangles that represent the physical displays - like display-management-software usually does. Unlike most other software, the displays may overlap, as seen in the screenshot in this thread. You may also try to fiddle around with ...



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