Hot answers tagged usability
the solution to your request is Input Method. what you have described is something familiar to most CJK language users. let's review how input method works in current Linux systems. Here's a simple architecture for a common input method system: NOTE: I snapshot this image from The X Input Method Protocol. some of the arrows are irelevant to following ...
Seems like the answer here is actually the easiest, specifically going to a file's properties, going to the "open with" tab, and then setting as default for that file type. Here's the picture:
They are here, strangely enough: http://packages.ubuntu.com/ Be certain to get the package matching your version and architecture; either 32- or 64-bit. Find out from the terminal: lsb_release -d arch
I do not understand why on each release upgrade you have to manually patch all the URLs of apt in order to make them point to the newer distribution. You do not have to do this. (Not typically, anyway.) Actually, in Ubuntu, manually changing release names in sources.list is not a supported way to upgrade, and may often not work. When the package ...
Keyboard shortcuts used by Terminal are not available for programs running in the Terminal. That's why Terminal tries not to use shortcuts that are standard among command line programs. Ctrl+V is a standard for "Insert verbatim", i.e. you can use for example Ctrl+VReturn to insert a carriage return character (ASCII #13). It is used for example by Bash and ...
I guess the easiest graphical way would be: Files (nautilus) >> select a file >> right click & Properties >> "Open With" tab >> select a program you fancy >> "Select as default". Done. This method comes from this post on HowToGeek: http://www.howtogeek.com/117709/how-to-change-your-default-applications-on-ubuntu-4-ways/ where they also talk about how ...
Go to network settings: and Click the arrow next to the network name: then Click Forget Network
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