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.
Both of the packages you mentioned, are simply synchronized from the upstream Debian repository. If one of the packages supersedes the other, from upstream of Debian, then it might be worthwhile to contact the maintainers of the Debian packages, and handle the deprecation and replacement of the superseded package appropriately. Then, once fixed in Debian, ...
Is it possible to make python-ftpdlib package to provide the same binary? What you are suggesting is undesirable in many ways: Two packages providing the same file (the binary) means you can't install both at once (or you need a tedious dpkg-alternatives script in place). pyftpd is not pyftpdlib so calling them the same thing will confuse people. Why ...
Joe Back in the 1990s many of my colleagues preferred Joe to either vi, pico or emacs. It is still considered by some as the most user friendly terminal based text editor. JOE is a full featured terminal-based screen editor which is distributed under the GNU General Public License (GPL). JOE has been around since 1988 and comes standard with many ...
You could redirect the output into a file then edit it with gedit COMMAND > output.txt then gedit output.txt
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