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I followed the instructions in this answer: http://askubuntu.com/a/547905 It fixed the problem =)


1

You have basically 2 ways to do this: in your desktop file, update the Exec= line by adding --user-agent-string='Your UA' to it, add a webapp-properties.json file in your webapp folder such as: http://bazaar.launchpad.net/~dbarth/+junk/webbapp-whichbrowser/view/head:/webapp-properties.json there is a small caveat here, you have to move your other ...


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Run this command in Terminal (providing it with the name of the output image file, the name of the directory(s) to copy into the image, and options as desired): mkisofs -J -r -o your.iso /name/of/directory/with/your/files/


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/etc/init/ssh.override is the one where default ssh options are overridden. cat /etc/init/ssh.override manual exec /usr/sbin/sshd -D -o PasswordAuthentication=no So you can remove it from here.


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Much of what Canonical did when building Ubuntu Touch was about enabling OEMs to use their existing android drivers with UT. OEMs are reluctant to release sources for their devices' drivers. Not only that, there are many hardware manufacturers which have different policies so it is hard to get something more than a binary blob. Essentially, there is an ...


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According to http://www.omgubuntu.co.uk/2015/01/ubuntu-phone-bq-photo-scopes-details "To use a clunky analogy to illustrate the point: Apps are like books on a shelf. You take one down, find what you need, put it back. Repeat when needed. Scopes are the relevant pages from those books pinned to your noticeboard right when you need them." The link has ...


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Ubuntu-powered smartphones will not launch until early this year (2015), and when Ubuntu smartphones will be launched in any specific country may be sometime later than that. Hardware partners Meizu and Bq are still onboard to manufacture Ubuntu Phones for the launch. Ubuntu Touch can already be installed on several supported models of Android smartphones ...


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Not sure if this is up your alley or not, but it looks like its possible to install it right now with a bit of effort. I havent tried since I am but a novice, but maybe if you've got an old phone it would work out? https://developer.ubuntu.com/en/start/ubuntu-for-devices/installing-ubuntu-for-devices/


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I don't think it would work in the way you imagine right now. A lot of talk has been made about all this "conversion" the ubuntu phones are supposed to bring but I have not seen evidence of this working in the current ubuntu-touch builds. I think you might be referring to the functionality that was showcased with Ubuntu for android (at minute 2:17) right? ...


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I think the real question here is...Do you really want to do all that work on a small phone screen? Theoretically, this will all work as you wish (I used to use Ubuntu on my tablet through a LinuxDeploy install to test a few things). However, it would be more practical to continue using a laptop, no?


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This is done from System Settings. Open System Settings, About this Phone, Developer Mode. The adb service will be enabled if 'developer mode' is selected. Note that you must have some sort of lock screen security enabled (pin or password), and 'Developer mode' will be greyed out if that's not the case. The 'Lock Security' menu there can be used to turn ...


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I am afraid (or hope so?) that all the answers I found so far, searching for the same question, are simply off topic. Because x86 tablets are NOT ARM devices, those should be regular PCs with some Intel CPU. The only points to answer, should be how to get GRUB in, and whether certain hardware has its drivers. The rest should be the same on tiny 7" x86 ...


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sudo mount -o remount,rw / sudo cp /path/to/your/ringtone/ringtone.ogg /usr/share/sounds/ubuntu/notifications/


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As dobey said, there's no way to get the IMEI in confined apps, so I gave up on trying to get an ID based on the device itself. Instead, I just generate a UUID and store it in U1DB. // uuid.js .pragma library function generateUUID(){ var d = new Date().getTime(); var uuid = 'xxxxxxxx-xxxx-4xxx-yxxx-xxxxxxxxxxxx'.replace(/[xy]/g, function(c) { ...


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You have to install Ubuntu Touch specially designed for mobile devices. According to the wiki site your phone is supported. Go here for instructions and more info: https://wiki.ubuntu.com/Touch/Devices/haida


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Vodafone has one usb stick listed, namely K4305. Looking at the user manual. It can be installed on Ubuntu A computer running Microsoft® Windows® 8, Windows® 7 (SP1 recommended), Windows Vista™ (SP2 recommended), or Windows® XP (SP3 recommended), or an Apple Mac running Mac OS® X 10.5 (Intel®), 10.6 or 10.7 (all with latest updates), or a ...


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While working with the guys in the #ubuntu-touch freenode irc channel I eventually flashed my Nexus 4 back to android and connected to my mobile network. The Ubuntu Touch guys believe this caused a radio fw update. I was then able to reflash and reinstall the latest stable version of Ubuntu Touch and reconnect to my mobile network. Definitely not an ideal ...


1

This does work. It is how ubuntu-system-settings is getting the IMEI. Rather, your issue may be that console.log() is not going to whatever console output you're expecting to see it at, or the system you are running it on, has no IMEI available (which requires a GSM modem). There is also a serial number shown in the About page of system settings, but it is ...


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I can recommend the Yate VOIP Client. Works very well also with multiple SIP accounts. Tried a few others but working now with Yate for more than 6 months without big problems.


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A list of supported devices are available at https://wiki.ubuntu.com/Touch/Devices. Your device, Xperia T2, is not explicitly mentioned but however, Xperia T (mint) is on the list. You may notice that most of the features are Work in Progress as of now. As for your second question, try contacting the maintainer of the image for Xperia T.


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Password authentication is disabled on the phone, only public key authentication is available. This means that you have to store your public key on the phone. See my answer on this for a few more details: Can't SSH into Ubuntu Touch device


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The SSH daemon on the phone runs with the options /usr/sbin/sshd -D -o PasswordAuthentication=no which overrides any options in configuration files. It might be difficult to change that. In this case it might be easier (and more secure) to set up public key authentication. Paste your public key to /home/phablet/.ssh/authorized_keys2. Yes, there is a 2 at ...


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I too had the same problem. Its actually related to the permissions. Try to lauch utouch using the 'sudo'. Hope It would help if its the same as mine



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