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16

I would just use xrandr: $ xrandr Screen 0: minimum 320 x 200, current 3520 x 1200, maximum 32767 x 32767 LVDS1 connected 1600x900+1920+0 (normal left inverted right x axis y axis) 310mm x 174mm 1600x900 60.0*+ 1440x900 59.9 1360x768 59.8 60.0 1152x864 60.0 1024x768 60.0 800x600 60.3 ...


15

Take from this answer: xdpyinfo | grep dimensions Or to get just the resolution: xdpyinfo | awk '/dimensions/{print $2}' OR xdpyinfo | grep -oP 'dimensions:\s+\K\S+'


2

Have you tried installing the graphics drivers from intel ? They should work on your HD2500 GPU. To install: open your terminal and perform these commands Install the certificates: wget --no-check-certificate https://download.01.org/gfx/RPM-GPG-KEY-ilg -O - | \ sudo apt-key add - wget --no-check-certificate https://download.01.org/gfx/RPM-GPG-KEY-ilg-2 -O ...


2

I don't think you need to use sudo here, in fact you shouldn't if it is unnecessary. Simply create a small script: #!/bin/bash xrandr --newmode "1600x900_60.00" 118.25 1600 1696 1856 2112 900 903 908 934 -hsync +vsync xrandr --addmode VGA-0 "1600x900_60.00" Copy it into an empty file, save it as set_resolution.sh Add it to your startup applications: ...


2

What you're trying to do is impossible. A "DisplayPort Splitter" doesn't add any functionality to the existing "DisplayPort": it just does what it's designed to do: transmit electrical signals from one wire to two wires. (note: electric, not electronic) So you cannot get multiple workspaces to display on one monitor and have half on one and the other ...


2

The question literally Detecting mouse movement, can be done with several tools. Two examples: Using xdotool in a script: [you'd need xdotool to be installed]: sudo apt-get install xdotool Compare (in a loop) two mouse positions, with a time interval: The command to get the mouseposition from xdotool: $ xdotool getmouselocation x:1449 y:137 screen:0 ...


2

1. Assuming you are on Unity The script below should change your resolution, depending on the current viewport in Unity. I tested it on several computers for a while, and it ran without an error. I'd suggest however to also test it for a while and see if it runs without a single break; repeated wmctrl commands can sometimes exit "non-zero" incidentally. ...


1

To revert the change run sudo sed -i -e 's/GRUB_TERMINAL/#GRUB_TERMINAL/g' /etc/default/grub Or when you edit /etc/default/grub, just add a # to the GRUB_TERMINAL line. Then run sudo update-grub The reboot FWIW sed is a powerful command and substitues one sting for another, so all the sed command is doing is commenting out , or removing the comment ...


1

Method 1: Disable Unknown Display Click the Unknown Display Box and below it's on, turn it Off and Apply, Every time you Install Ubuntu for the first Time the Cause is Unknown Display. Method 2: Changing Display Driver to X.Org If you encountering Problems but the First Method doesn't Work, Try this Method Open System Settings once opened you will see ...


1

If Ubuntu loads well on your TV, but not on the monitor, hook up both together and configure the monitor while looking at the TV using the system settings - screen display. Once done configuring, shut down the computer, remove the TV and boot the computer again. This will then give you a working system on the monitor.


1

The request was for the resolution. That is given by xdpyinfo | grep resolution



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