which kind of package enables the notification bar ("(A) Connection Established I'm running Code: Select allLinux 3.16.0-4-amd64 #1 SMP Debian 3.16.7-ckt11-1+deb8u5 (2015-10-09) x86_64 GNU/Linux on two machines with i3 window manager but one have notifications in a box, the other one in a bar on the top of the screen. I would like two enable the "bar style" on the second machine as well.
I tried to install Vlc using the terminal (terminal as root). I've used the command aptitude install vlc. Instead of installing only vlc, my gnome desktop environment was removed, gdm was removed, many more programs was removed! What's the command for installing just a single program using the command line? I was used under Ubuntu to use the command sudo apt-get install [***]
Is there an easy to use program that I can use to send mail from the command line? I want to be able to create a batch script to send mail from different text files. What I'm looking for is something like: mailapp mailserveraddress destinationmailaddress mymailaddress filetosend
Kernel 188.8.131.52, Slackware 12.0 A command line html reader, or a conversion tool from html to text is what I would like to know if any of you guys knows. It has not to do a perfect job. And it would be nice if it is a native unix/linux program.
By (first step) doing: pcmanfm --set-wallpaper /point-to-new-wallpaper, it change the configuration to the new wallpaper, then, my question is: What is the most correct way to "refresh the desktop screen" (by command line) so that the new wallpaper is then displayed.
And by (second step) doing: lxsession-logout, and choosing 'Logout', the new wallpaper is displayed after the new login. No problem here. Is there a (most correct) way to completely change the picture and activate it by command line (without user intervention)?
Is there a way to find out the currently installed packages and the corresponding command line to launch the package from a terminal. For example, I know that I have openoffice installed but I do not know how to find the command line to launch it.
Is there a command line utility to tell me about what's inside a video file? Say I have a .mpg file. I want to know about the video stream and the various audio streams, the codec used for the video stream, the bitrate of the video stream, and so on.
I have just installed pdfocr. Unfortunately it does not have a gui and so in time I will forget how to use it or not remember I have it.
Is there a simple generic program that will browse to where the file is and then run the command line? I suspect python will do it. Could someone point me to a suitable tutorial for this purpose.code...
I am going to do a web based search for several thousand webpages which may or may not exist. I just want a list of the addresses which work. I dont want to load into firefox, and I'd preffer not to ping the url. I just want to test the URLs for validity and kick back a list of good URLs. Any Ideas on a simple program to do this, which I can use in a bash script?
I have reinstalled Suse 10.1 as dual-boot with Windows XP. I am now unable to get a program to run from the Linux command line. I am familiar with the program and have had it running previously when the machine was Linux-only. Everything else, e.g.Firefox and Office, work fine in Suse.
The problem occurs with all commands - not just this one. isis3Startup.sh is in green on the screen so I assume I should be able to run it - I have never had any problem when it was installed previously.
ipcalc isn't the one I am thinking of. I remember another one that was a bit better, with more options -- easier to use.I remember that if you gave it a CIDR network /23 and an IP, it would list all of the address ranges, network, broadcast for that network..
Example: In rc2.d I have S99test. In it: Code: #!/bin/sh mplayer -playlist "/music/Thom Yorke - The Eraser" Reboot; hear the loveliness; press pause (lirc setup)...still loveliness.
Login as root; "pkill mplay";hear nothing; "/etc/rc2.d/S99test"; more loveliness; press pause...silence! I know that i the former case, mplayer is assigned (for lack of a proper term) to a session, e.g. tty1. Not so in the latter. But why should a program like mplayer not receive (or ignore?) input from lircd, simply because it doesn't have a session? And how can I get mplayer (or any program run from boot scripts) to work with other programs (like lircd)?
I thought about this a while ago when reading through a Python tutorial and I googled some and couldn't find an answer. Now I want to know it for Ruby, also, and it's more important now because I want to invoke Ruby with -w.
How can you use:
with a -w option to ruby, like:
This doesn't work and I can't find an explanation of how to do it.
Yes I know there was so many themes created about broadcasting shoutcast radio, but I wasn't got information where program work good. I have tried IDJC, but not work. I need the program that I just install it and works. Program should have 2 audio players (1 is good too) and microphone "player" for talking (key OFF/ON).
For whatever reason, the "Ctrl-Alt-Fn" sequence has no effect on one of my Ubuntu machines; the sequence is interpreted as ordinary input. I need to get the system to a console because I'm trying to do a dist-upgrade and that's going to bounce gdm etc.
Is there some command-line tool that can be used to switch consoles? I have some vague distant memory of that being possible.
(I'm running Ubunty Jaunty at the moment. Yes I know it's old; I'm trying to march forward.)
I use a few command line programs quite often such as nano and mpc. I'd like to create a shortcut icon to open them rather than opening a terminal and then typing in the program name to open it. For example, how could i open konsole with nano opened in one step?
Is there a program I can install and run from the Command Line that will hibernate the computer (pausing all running programs (like my Minecraft server)), cutting power usage TO A BARE MINIMUM, and the un-hibernate after a set time? The laptop this will be used on is SliTaz linux with the GUI disabled (unless i run startx)