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2

Just to complete the solution: To disable the deep sleep in the X1's BIOS, reboot your X1 press F12 immediately after startup to enter BIOS press Tab to select "App Menu" press Enter to enter "Setup" press → to select the "Config" press ↓ until you get to "Power", then ENTER press ↓ until you get to "Intel (R) Rapid Start Technology" press Enter to ...


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Yes! No, not needed. Hah! apt-cache search power | grep --ignore-case --invert-match powerful | grep --ignore-case --invert-match powerpc | grep --ignore-case power Free extra: Turning off and unplugging your PC not only reduces its power consumption to 0% but also raises its security level to 100%!


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It's a bit complicated and I don't remember all the details. However, the percentage is only a rough calculation and it needs to calibrate to be accurate. Don't spend a lot of time worrying that 95% is bad and 100% is good nor that 55% is a whole lot different than 45%. It calibrates using discharge charge cycles to the realities of the battery to make ...


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According to, http://www.pugetsystems.com/labs/articles/Introduction-to-Self-Encrypting-Drives-SED-557/ In the case of SEDs, the main downside is that once the drive has been unlocked, it remains so until the power to the drive has been cut. In other words, if you simply reboot the computer or put it into sleep, the drive remains unlocked. It is not ...


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I've had the exact same problem about 2 years ago. Some background: I was always very careful about using the battery as little as possible: Always completely discharge the battery before charging again. Take it out of the machine whenever I was home and plugged in anyway Store it in a cool, dry place Stop charging when the charge reads 100% for more info ...


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Just ran into the same problem on my Dell Vostro. Here's the solution that worked for me: It turned out that Ubuntu just saves brightness level set by fn+brightness keys on my laptop. Different levels for different states: plugged and unpluged. So, I just had to set up my brightness level twice :) I know it's super easy, but I still had to Google a bit ...


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The script at the above top does not work for me on Ubuntu 14.04 LTS Unity. Here its updated variant which works: $ cat ~/bin/flash_saver.sh #!/bin/bash id_saved=0 sac_saved=0 sbat_saved=0 ss_save() { id_saved=`gsettings get org.gnome.desktop.session idle-delay` sac_saved=`gsettings get org.gnome.settings-daemon.plugins.power ...



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