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Using Shutter First go to Edit -> Preferences and tick the two options mentioned below . Now Take the screenshot of a window and right-click and select run a plugin . Now select Hard Shadow and run it . Your Final Screenshot will look like this . Using gnome-screenshot Launch 'Take Screenshot' from the dash and select 'Include the ...


Open System Settings -> Keyboard -> Shortcuts Select Custom Shortcuts(you can go to Screenshot-s too and it will work) Click + Fill fields Name to Take a screenshot of area Command to gnome-screenshot -a or shutter -s(if u prefer shutter) Click OK Double-click on what you make and set shortcut Shift+PrtSc — And that's all ... ;)


Found this option here and other options are also listed. Open terminal by pressing Ctrl + Alt + T and type gnome-screenshot use gnome-screenshot -d xx to delay the action. To delay the screenshot action by 10s gnome-screenshot -d 10 or sleep 10;gnome-screenshot


Here's a guide for The Gimp : Create Higlighted Rectangle Select Rectangle Tool: tick Feather Edges choose Radius e.g. 5.0 pixels for smooth borders tick Highlight to highlight the selection Select area to highlight Select -> None to remove selection. The selection is now higlighted Note: in some versions of GIMP the highlighting may be removed ...


That shortcut is already built-in: Shift+PrtScr :) The full-list of screenshot keyboard shortcuts is:


You can use VLC or scrot for this task. Using VLC This method allows you to make a screenshot using VLC, which is a very common program. To install VLC, use sudo apt-get install vlc Start up VLC and open your video Make the video fullscreen ( double click the video or press F11 ) Go to the time or frame where you would like your screenshot and press ...


Shutter has an option to automatically save screenshots, incrementing the filename each time. Edit ➜ Preferences ➜ Main ➜ Save : To make Shutter take the screenshots when you hit PrtScr, go to Edit ➜ Preferences ➜ Keyboard and check the Capture checkbox: If you don't want the Shutter window to pop up every time you take a screenshot, go to Edit ➜ ...


Just press the Print Screen key. You may find the Pictures in your Home Picture folder.


We need to install CompizConfig Settings Manager (CCSM) to bind Print and Alt + Print to Shutter. Follow these steps: Install compizconfig-settings-manager . Open Dash (press Super) and query for ccsm and hit Enter to run CompizConfig Settings Manager. Under the General Category, you would find the option called Gnome Compatibility. Click on it (not the ...


Shutter Shutter is a feature-rich screenshot program. You can take a screenshot of a specific area, window, your whole screen, or even of a website - apply different effects to it, draw on it to highlight points, and then upload to an image hosting site, all within one window. You can set the size of default selection in it's Preferences. Go to Edit > ...


To temporarily run an application from a locale different to English in English language you may change the environment variable LANG_ALL, and then run the application from a terminal provided you had installed the different locale before: LANG_ALL=en_GB rhythmbox # runs Rhythmbox with British English locale LANG=C rhythmbox # runs Rhythmbox with system ...


Shutter is a good screenshot tool that has this feature, among others.


Applications > Accessories > Take Screenshot > Grab the whole desktop > Grab after a delay of : 5 seconds (say) Do your Applications menu selection. Wait.


Install scrot and then run this: while true; do scrot & sleep 2; done


Shutter You can achieve this in Shutter. To grab a whole window, including decorations, you can right click on the notification icon then click 'Window under Cursor' or from the application window, click the window icon (4th from the left in the toolbar). You can then select a window with your mouse to take the screenshot of that window. To make rounded ...


This blog might be helpful: http://ptspts.blogspot.com/2010/02/how-to-create-screen-shot-of-gdm-login.html Install ImageMagick for the image file format conversion below: sudo apt-get install imagemagick Create a helper script: echo 'DISPLAY=:0 XAUTHORITY=/var/lib/gdm/:0.Xauth xwd -root' >/tmp/shot.sh Make sure your login screen is active (log out ...


If you're using Firefox you can use the dev console to capture a screeshot of an entire web page. Use Shift+F2 to open the dev console. The basic command for capturing an entire webpage looks like this: screenshot fileName --fullpage Which will save a screenshot of the entire webpage as fileName.png in your Downloads folder. This will be huge and ...


To make screenshots of web pages showing the whole scrollable area of the page in firefox, I propose two separate ways. Both save an image of the page that shows all parts or the web page that you could reach by scrolling down (and right/left) - think all view positions stitched together; For long pages, the image can easily be several thousand pixel ...


You can do this in editors such as Pinta, Shutter*, the GIMP, etc. The process may vary, but one way to do it, would be to place a translucent square/rectangle in a second layer above the image, and then to cut out the part that you want to glow. Example workflow: Open your screenshot in Pinta. Create a new layer. Select the new layer Choose the ...


Press shift + printScr and then a click drag to select the area you want a screen shot of It is possible that the key combination shift+PrntScreen may not be the short cut to do this, then - 1>Open System Settings (also known as gnome-control-center) 2>Go to Keyboard 3>Click the shortcuts tab 4>Click on screen shots 5>Click on the key combination ...


Try the Screenshot application included with 12.04 Open the Dash and type screenshot With this application you can set a delay, by adjusting the value in the "Grab after a delay of" box, before it will automatically take a screenshot allowing you to open the menu you want a picture of.


Use Udev. Udev is a device manager daemon. Amongst other things it is responsible for naming your devices. You can define udev-rules by putting files with a certain syntax in the rules directory. The rules can do many things - in particular they can run scripts, when a certain device is connected. How to solve your problem: First you need to gather ...


Maybe there is already some tool that does that, but you can also create a simple script with some screenshot tool and tesseract, as you are trying to use. Take as an example this script (in my system I saved it as /usr/local/bin/screen_ts): #!/bin/bash # Dependencies: tesseract-ocr imagemagick scrot SCR_IMG=`mktemp` trap "rm $SCR_IMG*" EXIT scrot -s ...


For 11.10 and Lightdm and later You can try running unity-greeter --test-mode in a terminal. It displays the login screen within the session. You can then take a screenshot of the login screen like you normally do with any other application.


Applications > Accessories > Take Screenshot Where it says "Grab after a delay of [0 ] seconds" Change the delay to say 5 seconds, then go into the cube mode. Ctrl + Alt + Left Mouse Button, then hold it for 5 seconds. When you return to a workspace you will see the screenshot window offering to save.


The easiest way would be to do the install within a virtualbox guest installation. You could snapshot the virtualbox guest window using either standard gnome-screenshot or better still, with Shutter.


Nanoshot Nanoshot - it's an easy to use program for Linux, which will help you take screenshots and upload them to a hosting site of your choice Features Take full size screenshots Take screenshot of windows, including the active window Take desktop screenshots Take screenshots of web pages Capture frames from video using Gstreamer and Mplayer Upload ...

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