Yes, you can run this in terminal
gsettings set io.elementary.desktop.wingpanel.datetime clock-show-seconds true
if you want to disable it replace true with false:
gsettings set io.elementary.desktop.wingpanel.datetime clock-show-seconds false
actually, at least in my case, selecting "Prefer dark variant" under the "Appearence" tab of Elementary-tweaks works globally for every application
You just need to install elementary tweaks as explained here - see here for installation instructions
See a screenshot taken a while ago
For those who are looking for the current gsettings command, it's
gsettings set io.elementary.desktop.wingpanel use-transparency true
On my Hera it was already set to true however, so it didn't really solve the original problem.
Look, Elementary OS doesn't support Wacom Devices in the System Settings, but if you download the Gnome-Control-Center Package you will be able to configure your Wacom Table as you would in any other Gnome distribution.
Run this command to install Gnome-Control-Center:
sudo apt-get install gnome-control-center
Then you just run Gnome-Control-Center with ...
You can install Gnome Control Center and Gnome Online Accounts to add your online accounts. The Gnome Control Center will not be displayed in the Applications Menu and will not cause conflicts.
You first have to install Gnome Control Center:
sudo apt-get install gnome-control-center
Then with the following command install Gnome Online Account:
Type in terminal:
sudo update-initramfs -u
Provide the result of this command and I can help.
The dafault way is to:
sudo mkdir /home/username/Downloads/rtl
Elementary was originally based on Ubuntu, which was originally based on Debian.
You can set a static IP via the Network settings GUI.
Click Applications menu.
Click System Settings from the menu.
Click Network from the settings app.
Select your network connection in left-hand sidebar.
Click Advanced Settings in the lower-right corner.
Click the IPv4 ...
If you are using Apache on Debian then type in terminal:
sudo vim /etc/apache2/sites-available/example.com-ssl.conf
Press insert (inc) button on a keyboard to edit a file
Add like this at the end before closing . See example below:
There is a plus (+) and a minus (-) button at the bottom left corner of the User Accounts window to add or delete accounts.
To delete an account, select the account and click on the minus button. You need to be an Administrator to delete an account.
You could try old school, text terminal approach:
deluser [options] <user>
Try man deluser first to get more information.
Certainly one should remove users while having administrator privileges, so either su - or sudo would be handy, too.
You Can change two ways:
System-wide by editing gtk-dark.css only.
Or only changing color palette for terminal only by editing below file:
Here is the results either way
Remove bluetooth indicator (in terminal):
apt remove wingpanel-indicator-bluetooth switchboard-plug-bluetooth
If you never use bluetooth, you can remove bluetooth related packages completely:
apt remove bluetooth
I found this solution to my problem:
Download the Tutanota Appimage
Install the Main Menu application by running this line of code in the Terminal application:
sudo apt install alacarte
Find and select the Tutanota application in the Main Menu application. I found it in the left-hand list under Internet
Select Properties on the right-hand side
Find the ...
I use PhpStorm on a Mac (iMac), and on Linux (laptop), day in, day out, and so feel your pain of having to change shortcuts depending on which computer I'm at.
However, because the Super key on Linux is very much for handling window/desktop operations rather than app specific operations, and is in a different position on my keyboard compared to the Apple ...
Wingpanel Autohide Script by Yunn (works in elementary OS Juno)
To allow installing the script from PPA:
sudo apt install software-properties-common
To install the script:
sudo apt-add-repository ppa:yunnxx/elementary
sudo apt update
sudo apt install elementary-wingautohide
To autostart the script:
go to System Settings > Applications > Startup, ...
also it is necessary to change in
Yes, elementary OS still uses X. I do not have the device you do, but I believe a good start would be to create the files you need, as instructed in the links you provided.
I do have a ~/.config/monitors.xml, so you can safely create it (nano ~/.config/monitors.xml), with the following contents:
Thank you for having this question because it allows me to be able to solve problem in command line now, because it already happens to do that with my Dell XPS 13
you can identify the resolutions of your screens with xrandr with the flag q
$ xrandr -q
Exemple with one monitor
Screen 0: minimum 320 x 200, current 1920 x 1080, maximum 8192 x 8192
I guess you want elementary to use localtime instead of UTC to avoid time differences when dualbooting elementary and Windows.
Just execute on terminal: timedatectl set-local-rtc 1 --adjust-system-clock
You can check if that's working with the command timedatectl (may need to reboot).
To appear in Music Player dropdown in 'Default Applications' list, your app's .desktop file (the one in /usr/share/applications) should contain Categories=Audio;Music;Player; line. If it doesn't contain this line, try adding it manually and see if the app will appear in the Music Player dropdown.
I have the same issue. The parental control does not do anything.
My current workaround is to use ufw. For my son, I wanted him to only be able to get and send email on his own, hence I allowed only outgoing connections to the smtp (587) and imap (993) ports of his email account, as well as to dns (port 53):
sudo ufw default deny outgoing
sudo ufw default ...