Hot answers tagged ubuntu-10.10
This works for me in Ubuntu 10.10 To see what trackpad you've got and what it's called, try: xinput list My device is called "SynPS/2 Synaptics TouchPad" There are 3 finger pressure settings: low, high & press. See what their current values are with something like: xinput list-props "SynPS/2 Synaptics TouchPad" |grep -i finger Change the values ...
As I mentioned in the comments, seems the ISO is not mounted. Here's what you can do Ensure that the guest additions ISO is available to the host. You can do this by clicking on Devices menu -> CD/DVD devices and point to the GuestAdditions ISO file. The Guest additions is available in Program Files\Oracle\VirtualBox folder With that mounted, type in ...
Go into the terminal and type in. uname -a If your results are similar to the one below, then yours is 64-bit; otherwise, it is 32-bit. Linux ubuntu-tm 2.6.35-28-generic #49-Ubuntu SMP Tue Mar 1 14:39:03 UTC 2011 x86_64 GNU/Linux If you have the x86_64 then your machine is 64-bit. If your results are similar to this one; then you have 32-bit. Linux ...
This seems to be a bug in Ubuntu - Bug #155794 on Launchpad covers this and recommends running update-locale. You might have to look up which parameters you want to use with that :)
The command is find, like this find . -iname '*hellofiles*' you say find ·location· -iname means not case sensitive and in the '' is a regular expression if you wish. find /home/user -iname '*zip' will find you all the zip files in /home/user If you want a faster lookup you can use locate, there is a utility which scanns the disc regulary, like every ...
A 64-bit arrangement will not consume twice as much memory for the same task(s). Some code will be twice as big (both in RAM and on disk), and some data structures will be larger too due to larger pointers and for efficiency reasons (i.e. structures being padded to align with 64-bit boundaries rather than 32-bit ones), but most bulk data such as that held in ...
System -> Preferences -> Keybord Shortcuts. Select Lock Screen and type Win+l
This may work for you. /usr/bin/setxkbmap -option "ctrl:swapcaps"
If you're not installing software constantly then I'd map: /bin /sbin /usr /lib /opt (if you have it) /etc to the SSD. These directories are going to be read many more times than written to (as writes only occur to these locations when software is installed).
This may be silly but do you have gpointing-device-settings installed? dpkg --get-selections | grep gpointing Should show it if you do have it installed. If not try installing it with apt-get or aptitude.
Look up the alias command. alias list='ls -l' If you want this to "stick" add it to your .bashrc file.
for the find command, disk IO is likely to be a much more significant bottleneck than CPU time. compare your find / -name ls 2>/dev/null with the equivalent locate ls | grep "/ls$" or locate -r "/ls$" or (fastest for finding location of commands on your path) which ls
It is not possible to unzip files over an FTP connection. FTP stands for "File Transfer Protocol", which was only designed to transfer and partly manage files on the remote end, but not to execute commands. To unpack an archive you'd have to execute a program like tar, bzip2 or similar, but that's not possible via a FTP connection. You need another session ...
You could use ps column selection: ps -eo vsz,rss,comm|grep job_runner_0 will list the virtual memory size (vsz) and resident set size (rss). The the ps man page for details about these columns and the other ones available. You should also look at the files in /proc/$pid/, especially /proc/$pid/status. They contain a lot of information. For example, try: ...
My boot configuration was borked in several ways, I guess because I fiddle with things too much. Here are the problems and solutions. Essentially all of these commands need to be run as root, so run sudo -s beforehand. 1) The boot process didn't support LVM. You can check this by running gunzip < /boot/initrd.img-2.6.35-27-generic | cpio -id and ...
My guess would be your power supply. Because: A) Its being overloaded or B) It is on its way out. I have seen this before where the computer would shut off and weird things would have to be done, use the kill switch then unplug and plug back in, to get the PC to boot again. Test your power supply as Im sure the issue is there.
I'm afraid the transparency feature is only in MacVim. I just grepped the source code for Vim 7.3 (the latest stable version) and I couldn't find any trace of a transparency option. One possible solution is to do it via Compiz; look for the module that enables transparent windows: from there you should be able to set up a special rule for Gvim windows.
Somehow your sudo executable lost its right permissions. Start to maintenance mode (Ctrl+D), it should not ask you for a password, if there is none set, and run the following command: chmod 4755 /usr/bin/sudo If you can not enter maintenance mode, you can boot from a Live CD/USB stick and mount the according filesystem and then run the chmod command.
Presuming you haven't yet lost any data, buy the new disk and clone across to it. Then you don't have to deal with setup again. You can connect the new disk and use dd from Ubuntu to clone it. There are multiple sites covering the process. As for recovering the sector, there are programs that claim they can, and some people claim to have good luck with them, ...
First off I wouldn't recommend running the same Windows installation both natively and virtually. The hardware differences between the VM and the real machine tend to throw Windows into a bit of a tizzy to put it mildly. Keep your current Windows installation for native use, and create a new installation within a virtualization product for running within ...
I was able to do this using a custom EDID in the screen, either by adding this to xorg.conf screen section: Option "CustomEDID" "DFP-0:/path/to/file/custom_edid.bin" Or by generating a config: sudo nvidia-xconfig --custom-edit="CRT-0:/my/monitor.bin" Now the big question, How to produce an acceptable EDID .bin? On Windows XP, I had to install two ...
If it is formatted as NTFS you can try using chkdsk /r to repair the drive, but I'm not sure how much that will help you in the long run. If the drive is failing, this could be an early warning sign. Backup everything you want. I suggest using dd to avoid having to manually copy everything over.
Your report is indicating you have one bad sector. This is not an emergency situation. Occasionally a disk can develope a bad sector for all sorts of reasons, and this is why disks come with a spare pool that automatically remaps the bad sector. This is what has happened with your disk. Unfortunately the data on that sector is lost. To put this in ...
Yes, it's possible. For example, Debian includes yum and rpm in its standard repositories. Also, many programming languages have their own package management tools, used only for installing modules for that particular language – for example, I have Perl cpanm, Ruby gem, Haskell cabal and Python pip in addition to the system-wide package manager. ...
From Remap Caps Lock : man xmodmap shows how to swap the left control key and the CapsLock key: ! ! Swap Caps_Lock and Control_L ! remove Lock = Caps_Lock remove Control = Control_L keysym Control_L = Caps_Lock keysym Caps_Lock = Control_L add Lock = Caps_Lock add Control = Control_L
VirtualBox Guest Additions are works for graphical interface, not for text interface... If you set console frame buffer in grub conf you might have full screen virtual ubuntu server. Take a look at this link for more information.. IMO connecting with ssh to virtual machine is safer than changing frame buffer settings in grub. You can change ssh window ...
You can have the ubuntu server console in VirtualBox start at a resolution that your graphic card supports via the virtualbox environment. Quick Steps (Source) Check the resolutions your graphic card supports via the VirtualBox Environment (VBE).You should be able to find that out by issuing the command 'vbeinfo' in the GRUB console (hit the C key when ...
This is called a "DHCP reservation", or sometimes "static DHCP". How it's configured will depend on your router, but many consumer routers do have this capability.
A way likely to work would be downloading from upstream and running the usual $ autoreconf $ ./configure --prefix=/PATH/WHERE/YOU/PUT/YOUR/STUFF $ make install inside the unpacked source directory. EDIT Since in your edit you now explicitly write that you do not want to build from source and want 1.7.3 tagged on 2010/10/21 things look differently. ...
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible