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I wrote a script to run Chrome with given profile, selected by the user-friendly profile name (rather than the profile directory name). This is for Linux, we could adjust it for other systems with reference to other answers. It uses jq. The first argument is the profile name, the rest are passed along to the google-chrome command-line. Example usage: ...


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It IS possible to do this via command line. Though, you'll need to use a system dll instead of plain cmd commands. I found the solution with the help of this answer from serverfault. Here is how to do it: Download the powerShell-Script from this GitHub site. This script is basically a PowerShell wrapper to use the functionality of userenv.dll. Save the ...


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There is no UI to set the picture of a different specific user, but you can do it by creating versions of the picture with all necessary sizes and modifying the Registry to point to them. Specifically, each user's account picture is stored under this key as described in this other answer: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\...


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As Tom Yan stated, su does not create a new session. His solution is sufficient for my problem but I want to mention an other approach which I found after searching through the Docker documentation: you should be able to start a new session if you use ssh server@localhost.


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It's much trickier than you thought. First of all, su does not really "log you in" as another user. Even when you use -, it still only Start the shell as a login shell with an environment similar to a real login. If you for example run loginctl, you will not see a session being created when you su. With that said, what you would like to achieve is ...


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If you are logged into MS Office, you may have a checkbox underneath the Initials field that says: "Always use these values regardless of sign in to Office" - make sure that box is checked or the comments will show up as the name you are signed in as.


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The requirements for Windows 11 are still being nailed down, but more firm now is that you need for sure Secure Boot and TPM (Trusted Platform Module). You also need DirectX 12 / WDDM2 for graphics work. To install and Set up Windows 11, you also need a Microsoft Account. I believe you may be able to change this later. You need to check the status of your ...


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I noticed that I had no "work or school" accounts, however I had a Microsoft Windows 10 Education license (this may have caused the issue, also others with Enterprise licenses etc may have the same issue, but it will say "Your organization manages this PC" for the prompt title). Assigning a Microsoft account to my local administrator ...


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