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1

Open the gtk-main.css file in Ambiance theme from following path via Terminal: gksudo gedit /usr/share/themes/Ambiance/gtk-3.0/gtk-main.css or in Radiance theme like below: gksudo gedit /usr/share/themes/Radiance/gtk-3.0/gtk-main.css Then edit following lines: @define-color fg_color #4c4c4c; # identifies icons text color @define-color text_color ...


0

FILE *fptr=fopen("key.txt","r"); char c; int count=0,i=0; while((c=getc(fptr))!=EOF) {if(c=='\n') count++; } Here you have read and counted the BYTES of the entire file. You have reached the end of the file and cannot read further. You need to either close and reopen the file, or use seek(...) to set back the reading position to the beginning.


2

Access command line with Ctrl+Alt+T or Ctrl+Alt+F1 You can also set up Ubuntu to boot to the command line instead of GUI. From a terminal edit /etc/default/grub sudo nano /etc/default/grub change the line GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT="quiet splash" to GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT="text" Save the file, then run: sudo update-grub Next time you boot ...


0

Ctrl-Alt-F1, or click the Unity icon and type "terminal"


9

Recoll is probably the most versatile document search engine you will find on Linux: It supports a plethora of different formats and is very customizable. For installation instructions and other pointers please check out this answer. The official documentation is very useful, too.


3

Install the package pdfgrep sudo apt-get install pdfgrep then use the command: find /path -iname '*.pdf' -exec pdfgrep pattern {} +


1

Use DocFetcher, it is a native Linux application that indexes and searches through multiple document types.


0

first download "wine" software in your desktop In this win install seekfast as link given below http://seekfast.org/download-seekfast you can do your work its working ,if its not then plz comment me


0

OpenSpritz: a free speed reading bookmarklet. https://gun.io/blog/openspritz-a-free-speed-reading-bookmarklet/ Jetzt: Speed reader extension for chrome https://github.com/ds300/jetzt Readline: Simple Spritz inspired Chrome extension let's you speed read any selected text on a website word-by-word. ...


0

In most Windows environments (not sure for others), you will have to highlight the text and then hit Enter to copy the text. You can then simply Ctrl + v (paste) it e everywhere. Maybe that works on your (specific?) Ubuntu terminal as well.


0

cat dumps the text to the terminal. IMO better tools exist, especially for large files. cd ~/Desktop less file.txt nano file.txt nano will allow you to edit the file less will allow page up / page down search (with less and most) using the "/" key and typing the word to search. You may need to install most ;)


0

How one reads the contents of a text file located on the desktop using the terminal: For the logged-in user's desktop: cat ~/Desktop/filename.txt For desktop of another user: cat /home/username/Desktop/filename.txt


-1

Cat is a UNIX command that lets you read text files. So, you can just run the command cat ~/Desktop/FILENAMEHERE unless you are root. If you are root, you must type cat /home/*/Desktop/FILENAMEHERE. Also, you should upgrade to Ubuntu 14.04 or 14.10. THis isn't Windows. It's not okay to use an older version of Ubuntu like it is when you use Windows. You ...


1

Open a terminal window. By default, you will be in your home directory. cd Desktop ls cat "filename"


3

Seems like you want something like this, $ cat file foo bar $ sed 's/\([a-z]\+\)/\1 blah/g' file foo blah bar blah \([a-z]\+\) captures one or more lowercase letters. Then the matched characters are replaced by the characters which are present inside the group index 1 plus the string " blah".


1

A single search of apt-cache search speech to text returned a program called "Julius": Description of the package julius: speech recognition engine Julius is a high-performance, two-pass large vocabulary continuous speech recognition (LVCSR) engine. . It supports N-gram based dictation, DFA grammar based parsing, and one-pass isolated word ...



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