New answers tagged tty
try this pressing Ctrl + Alt + F2 export DISPLAY=:0.0; cinnamon --replace
One way is to edit /etc/pam.d/login like this: --- a/login 2015-06-15 03:35:17.422387358 +0200 +++ b/login 2015-06-15 03:36:41.535536201 +0200 @@ -50,7 +50,7 @@ session required pam_env.so readenv=1 # locale variables are also kept into /etc/default/locale in etch # reading this file *in addition to /etc/environment* does not hurt -session ...
my pc boots up to sometimes two tty's or will start with one on tty1, then somewhere along the way it moves of its own volition to tty3, and i can ctrl+alt+f1 back to tty1 and there is a logon splash screen. I prefer to only have one running as i have no idea what is going on with multiple tty's launching, seems like a waste of resources, what is generating ...
While using gammu to send ussd the device must not be connected to internet.Use the command gammu-detect -> .gammurc to automatically generate the config file in your home directory. Open the hidden config file and check for detected devices like gammu, gammu1, gammu2 etc.Send ussd by issuing commands in terminal like sudo gammu getussd *123# , sudo gammu ...
Note that if you want to change the default shell, you should edit the value of the SHELL variable in /etc/default/useradd to be "/bin/bash". That way, new users should automatically get /bin/bash as their shell (unless overridden on the command line).
bash should be set for the shell for the user for the arrow keys to work. To find out what shell they are using, type in the following from a terminal window while logged in as the user: echo $SHELL if it is not bash, the following will add the shell variable to the user: sudo usermod -s /bin/bash <username> Hope that helps.
Top 50 recent answers are included