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You can write a command script with editor vi or vim. Files shall be executable. Make them with "chmod a+x File" Put your scripy in directory where system path is located. In Terminal you find path with : echo $PATH.


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Currently, there is no PPA for the latest upstream version of Go available. To install the current Go version you can use godeb, which automatically installs the latest upstream version as a .deb package: Prepare the envorinment by creating a directory and setting the GOPATH and PATH variable: mkdir -p ~/.go/bin echo "GOPATH DEFAULT=\${HOME}/.go" >> ...


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My personal favorite for web programming would have to be Brackets. It has support and syntax highlighting for many, many languages, and has plenty of awesome features. It has an awesome interface that's really easy to use, along with a whole raft of features, like over 100 extensions accessible right from within a built-in Extension Manager, ...


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Gedit is a pretty nice tool, its like the notepad of Linux. There are more specialized programs out there but sometimes the simplest work the best :)


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Bluefish is great - it supports HTML, CSS, JS and much more besides. Also supports tag completion , multi-threading & documenting etc. You can install it from the repos using: sudo apt-get install bluefish Screenshot: Note you can install Notepad++ under Wine, and a script for PlayOnLinux is also available


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Ubuntu doesn't "load previously opened applications on start-up" out-of-the-box. Try this: open the terminal by pressing Ctrl+Alt+T log off and log on again: the terminal doesn't open automatically and if it does on your system, you have an application installed that does that for you. (but I wouldn't know which: check your system settings. If your ...


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vala is probably number 3 (or 4 if you count gtkmm) of languages with good GTK bindings and documentation. it produces intermediate code in c, which you could alter or study to see how it's done, most of vala is just wrappers around GObject and GLib. Vala code runs nearly as fast as C, and should be easy from anyone coming from c/c#/java


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g++ filename.cpp # FOR COMPILING THE CODE ./a.out # FOR RUNNING THE CODE I used this on terminal window of Ubuntu 14.04 version


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There are 2 different ways to edit the menu items. Note that these steps also work for a toolbar and partially for a treeview too. Option 1 Select the menu by clicking on it in the editor (A) or search for it in the widget tree (B). A new Glade toolbar button will appear at the end with an "Edit" icon. Click that to bring up a new dialog where you can ...


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I think /usr/local/bin is a preferred place for user created scripts, etc which you want to start just using name. Anything you copy there can be started simply by name since that is in $PATH. To verify what your $PATH contents type: echo $PATH For running bash, sh, or any scripts make sure you have "allow execution" set for the file: chmod +x ...


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Not sure about a Cobalt theme but there are many themes for Geany on GitHub (https://github.com/codebrainz/geany-themes).


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Let's say you want to execute a file called fun.py located on your Desktop using the command funny. Obviously, you'll need python for that, so the exact bash command would be python ~/Desktop/fun.py. How to do that without having to change the PATH variable: First create a file called funny with the following contents: #! /bin/sh python ~/Desktop/fun.py ...


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In order to do this you need to update your execution PATH variable. To see your PATH variable you can type echo $PATH in a terminal These are the places that bash will look for your executable files going from left to right. To add a directory for bash to search for executables you do 1 of 2 things. Add the files you want to run into one of the PATH ...



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