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According to the Geany Wiki: http://wiki.geany.org/themes/start. I prefer Spyder Dark and InkPot. Just move the schemes to the ~/.config/geany/colorschemes/, reload Geany and they will be available in the menu under View / Editor / Color Schemes


The answer to your question is a BIG NO. Android is completely different from Ubuntu Touch although android is based on linux kernel but that does not mean that the native applications of android can run on linux and vice-versa. The similarity in kernel between different OS doesn't make their applications executable on these different OS. Kernel is the ...


Nokia n900 runs maemo witch is a linux os and yet it can run android's app via the dalvik environement wich was develloped for it but never put on market or repisitories. Why? Only the society who developped the dalvik for n900 knows. Now there was another initiative call apkenv. Seems there's was not so much thing's to add to make the n900 running some ...


Since your program is so CPU hungry, run top first in one terminal screen and ./myprog in a second terminal screen (or tab as mentioned). Since top is already running at this point ./myprog won't interfere with it starting up.


Another suggestion: open a new tab on your terminal emulator.


You can: send it in background (see @Panta's answer) if you can; this is not possible or messy if the program need to do input/output on the console; use another virtual console (by default, you have 6); you can switch with ctrl-alt-F1 to F6 and login; Use a terminal multiplexer like tmux or screen.


You can run it in background: ./myprogram & To resume it from background use the fg command, for example: fg 1 To see all jobs in background, run the jobs command: jobs


pidstat might be useful for you, I think.


Mutiplexing the terminal? sudo apt-get install guake sudo apt-get install tmux Open guake by pressing F12. Right click on the dropping window and then select Preferences Select usr/bin/tmux in the only one select box. In my case, I have to close and re-open guake. So now you have guake with multiple window display and several other tools. crtl+b and ...


1st part of your question - recommendations about what you should and should not : Ubuntu has built-in Desktop Guide, which is a must-read for any newbie (and not also) user. There are tons of tutorials, articles, books and videos which you can read and apply. Every Ubuntu flavour has its own wiki site and documentations. And nearly all application has ...

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