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If it's a chrome window, then you need to right click on the title bar, choose "use system title bar and and borders". Then you get a new title bar, right click on it and choose - always on visible workplace.


Certainly, first, open ccsm. If it's not installed, run: sudo apt-get install compizconfig-settings-manager Next, you will find the setting in the General Options section, under the Desktop Size tab. Here you will see options for your Horizontal Virtual Size and Vertical Virtual Size. Increase the Horizontal Virtual Size to a value >1. Use CTRL + ALT + ...


In Gnome on Ubuntu 15.04 Access Settings -> keyboard -> shortcuts -> Navigation Options are available to set Keys for moving window to desired workspace Default : Shift+Alt+Super+Home Reference : AskUbuntu - How do I move window to specific workplace via keyboard?


Technically, there is no shortcut for resizing workspaces, but you can use the simple script bellow and bind it to a shortcut. Take the script bellow, save it in the .local/share/applications folder , or wherever you prefer. Make sure the script is made executable with chmod 755 /path/to/script Bind it to a shortcut in System Settings -> Keyboard -> ...


MAJOR EDIT Automatically set the number of workspaces; add and remove columns and rows, depending on your needs Below a version of a (the) backround script that will automatically add workspaces if you entered the last column or row of your workspace-matrix. The difference between this one and the old answer is the fact that this version also removes ...


So I was able to solve the problem using Python. And please keep in mind that this is my very first Python script so it is not perfect. #!/usr/bin/python import subprocess foo=subprocess.check_output(["wmctrl", "-lx"]) #list windows with WM_CLASS def f1(foo=foo): return iter(foo.splitlines()) list=list(f1()); gloop=0 #google loop - to count google ...


How to identify specific windows of Chrome If the windows are always created (on startup) in the same chronological order (as you mentioned in a comment), you can use a specific property of the output of the command wmctrl -l: The list always lists the windows in the order they were created. That means that if you have (e.g.) three windows, re- created in ...

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