Hot answers tagged usability
Most shortcuts in other systems also apply: Ctrl + TAB = next tab Ctrl + Shift + TAB = previous tab Ctrl + T = new tab Ctrl + W = close tab Ctrl + Shift + T = reopen last closed tab
All crash report data can be found in the .crash files located in: /var/crash And as stated here: When sent a .upload and .uploaded file is added. It includes a CoreDump: base64 field that can be quite huge though.
In addition to the answers already given: Ctrl+PgUp and Ctrl+PgDn should also work to switch tabs forth and back.
In Chrome and Firefox both we have to press Ctrl+ Number E.g. If you want to go to the tab then you have to press Ctrl+3 You can also use Alt instead of Ctrl - i.e. Alt+3.
I can see 2 methods that will partially meet your needs: The masking or wrapping of such lines in Firefox are because Firefox by default obeys the css built into the page. One way to view the page without the css, and thus see the raw number display, is to install the web developer toolbar: Web Developer and then toggle the css display by using the key ...
1) Open the application you want to create the shortcut for. 2) Right-click the icon that shows up on the launcher 3) Select "Lock to launcher"
This is not a program but it is a simple trick I use quite often. Firefox and Thunderbird will underline misspelled words with a red line. Move the cursor under the misspelled word and press the menu key on your keyboard. This will bring up a context menu and suggested spellings will be listed at the top of this menu. Use the arrow keys to select the ...
If you want to see whether there is one long line or whether there are several short lines - there is a simple way to tell. Just resize your Firefox window (to a larger width, if possible). If the text re-flows to fit the new width then it is a single long (logical) line. If it keeps the same lines, then these are multiple short lines. You can also get some ...
As I am a user of vimium, it turns out I had the capabilities already shipped with it even though I wasn't aware that it existed. Search the starting point by: /yourSeach Press enter. Enable visual mode via: v, and visual mode on a line basis via Shift + V Select text by vim navigation keys, aka: h, j, k, l, b, e, w, $ (I especially like shift + w, as it ...
Use the arrow keys to navigate the page. To highlight text on a page with a keyboard use Shift and a direction, up is up a line down is down a line. Left is left one character and right is right one character. Copy is Ctrl + C and paste is Ctrl + P. The only way I could find to move the selection cursor is using find to highlight the first word of the ...
https://help.gnome.org/users/gedit/stable/gedit-search.html.en According to this then up/down arrows work, as do Ctrl-G and Ctrl-Shift-G. I agree, it's not all that intuitive if you're used to more powerful editors - I look at gedit as being equivalent to notepad. Useful in an emergency, but not for Real Work[tm] :)
When you open the search bar in gedit and enter text, this will look like in the example screenshot below. All occurrences of the search pattern is are highlighted in the text. Additionally, one occurrence is selected. You can jump with this selection between the occurrences using either the mouse to click on the ⋀/⋁ buttons of the search bar, or also by ...
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