I know this is old but I wish to propose a more comprehensive solution.
The way I do it utilises the same idea and proposed in archlinux.org site.
First you need the list of packages, this can be done with
pacman -Qqe > pkglist.txt
Here pacman -Q queries all installed programs, the -q removes version numbers and the -e is for listing the explicitly ...
See my comment under this answer, rewritten here as a list:
Change Gnome "Tweaks/workspaces" to "workspaces span displays"
Open the file in evince.
Move the application window to that additional monitor and close it there.
Reopen any other file with evince. It should open on the secondary monitor now.
This also works when PDF files are opened from the ...
I can only tell you the does and dont:
Never work on a system with valuable data without a backup
Never play around with hackintosh on a system with valuable data
Never add systems to an existing system as it will
A it will be likely that you have not the necessary preconditions
B you will break up the existing system due to various unknown issues
The 'Bootable' flag is not used in UEFI boot process. The firmware uses different ways to find where to boot from – normally it looks for the specific partition GUID if one is stored in the firmware's NVRAM (the UEFI boot menu), and if there's no NVRAM data yet, then it'll search for partitions with the correct type.
(The EFI System Partition has the type ...
Apparently the EFI implementation lacks persistent loader storage. It's a known limitation of eg. VirtualBox, but I'm not sure if that's what FreeNAS uses under the hood. Anyway, OS's loader is configured during installation, but then EFI "forgets" about it and falls back to EFI shell.
You may be able to work around it by installing rEFInd or similar ...
This answer is a repeat of the accepted answer above with a specific focus on Gnome and an explanation of how to find the device name. I was trying to connect a second screen to my laptop under Debian GNU/Linux 10 (buster) with the Gnome desktop. The recommended resolution for that screen is 1920x1200. The issue was that the resolution was lower and there ...
This is not exactly what you are looking for, but it might cover your use case :
You can pin a window with a shortcut (Say ALT+SHIFT+A) and bring it to focus with another (Say ALT+A).
After carefully re-reading the motherboard manual I found out the problem which was that the upright M.2 gumstick was not seated properly. This motherboard uses an unusual seating bracket to hold the drive card and secure it in the socket. After installing this sled-like bracket and re-seating the card it worked. I have shown an excerpt from the manual from ...
The kernel only issues the discard operation in two occassions:
Periodically: When the fstrim tool asks it to.
Continuously: Whenever files are deleted, if the filesystem was mounted with the discard option. This option is disabled by default.
The second option has usually been avoided because it is synchronous – most filesystems wait every time ...