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I found a very simple way to unlock a sheet (open office 1.0) but should be similar on other versions. Change extention .ods to .zip unzip the file in a folder. Find the document.xml file it contains. Edit this xml file to find something like this: table:name="*****" table:style-name="ta1" table:protected="true" ...


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If you type your pw (no * symbols appear - this is default!) and hit enter, it should either accept it or give you a mesage like "That did not work, please try again" and repeat the procedure three times. After that you should be back at your cli prompt. If sudo behaves like I just described, you typed the wrong password. This can have mainly one of the ...


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If you want to keep using this current install ... Boot from that live dvd, choose the "try ubuntu" option, click on the disk in the launcher and try to find your system (it will have a /home/ directory) and click /home. Your username is the directory name in there (could be more than one but seeing the names should be enough I hope). Then all you need to ...


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


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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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From https://help.ubuntu.com/community/Sudoers: Try adding the following to /etc/sudoers with <username> filled in appropriately: Cmnd_Alias SHUTDOWN_CMDS = /sbin/poweroff, /sbin/halt, /sbin/reboot, /sbin/shutdown <username> ALL=(ALL) NOPASSWD: SHUTDOWN_CMDS


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You can do this in dconf editor. You can install this with sudo apt-get install dconf-editor See below for the adjustments to make. You can also choose to suppress the restart menu item (among others) Suppressing the menu item will remove the option from the menu in the upper right corner of the screen. (After a reboot). Of course the option won't exist ...


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Because you "enforce root password for all sudo requests" gksu is for all intents and purposes a graphical sudo. I hope this clears up any confusion you may still have. Note: Some answers are too simple to require a long, detailed answer. This is one of those.


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Unfortunately, the keyboard layout DOES matter. :( On bootup, you start with the US Keyboard layout. As your filesystem is decrypted (entering the correct password), any settings changing keyboard layout (such as you changing it to Swedish Keyboard Layout) will be applied. What I suggest is the following: Do a fresh install again. (sorry) When installing ...


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Most routers have a factory reset button, you need to press it for about 10 seconds, and it will reset everything. Also, most routers have their default passwords printed on the exterior of the router, or on the box it came it. If all else fails, you can find the default password for a specific type of router on the Internet. Reset button on a TP-LINK ...


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Password input is invisible in the terminal for security reasons. I think if you just type your password regardless and press enter it should work?



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