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First of all, your sysadmin is lazy. As I used to work with a lot of cisco gear, I find it hard to believe they released something only available for windows and mac. It wouldn't suprise me if "Some Cisco software" is in fact their VPN client. While this VPN client was discontinued in 2012, it still remains popular to this day (it was the standard at my ...


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Despite those errors coming through on the console you should be able to issue commands via a vterm (ctrl+f2-7) if you just hit enter or ctrl+l (that's a lowercase L, for clarity) you should get a bash prompt. You could certainly try reinstalling gnome-session via that shell, just to see if that resolves the issue.. However, I hate to say it, but seeing ...


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Right click on the menu icon Select "Configure" Hit "Open the menu editor" which is a button that goes all the way across the dialog.


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You need to install first Windows 10, then install your Linux distro, also disable the UEFI system to regular BOOT B.I.O.S, otherwise Windows will "eat" the others O.S on the process.


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It turns out that I was looking at the whole problem the wrong way. It didn't have anything to do with anything after the installation, but everything during the installation. After I had done many hours of research, I found a few people that said there was a bug in the installation process. There is a bug, but it's not what they thought it was. Think about ...


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From https://wiki.openoffice.org/wiki/Documentation/OOo3_User_Guides/Calc_Guide/Referencing_other_documents: =’file:///Path & File Name’#$SheetName.CellName. I infer from this that there is no way to include a named range as part of the reference. However, there are various things that can be done with macros. One idea I had uses the following ...


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As a general practice, it is good if you use original sources (author's repositories). The github link you provided isn't the original link. After much googling I couldn't find the original link, the author's web page seems to be down (Here is the web-archive link). I then looked for mdk3 in Kali Linux's repositories (Kali Linux is successor to backtrack). ...


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You should check for corruption of your iso file. An easy way to do so is comparsion of hashsums. I found this on the Linux Mint Homepage: Steps to verify an ISO image The following steps should be performed to verify an ISO image: Import the signing key from a Keyserver (see above). Verify its fingerprint with the following command: ...



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