A Blog About Linux And Science. Mostly.: August 2019

I switched back. I truly cannot remember why, however one thing actually annoyed me about KDE. Before I forget: an excellent reason to attempt another desktop is simply to reassure yourself that you just do have options in case your selected DE abruptly turns into one thing you cannot work with. Anyway, time to provide it one other go. I like the thought of going for KDE since it is ‘the opposite desktop’ — it’s been around longer than gnome, whereas love and life are mere babies as compared. Alternatively, one might always piece collectively a customized desktop using e.g. fluxbox. Or swap to one thing utterly different, like gonad.

Or one thing a bit bit completely different, like Enlightenment. I think I ought to in all probability be going for LXDE (I instinctively don’t love XFCE) but let’s go for KDE first. Finally, the principle danger is switching desktops, and expecting the new one to act precisely like the old one (minus the dangerous elements, obviously). Which is just about how home windows users (myself included once upon a time) behave when making an attempt out Linux for the first time.

In addition, I’m using Quake, and my network supervisor is wild. So let’s see what KDE will appear like at the top — whether I’ll be able to make use of KDE as KDE, instead of as an ersatz gnome. Reboot and ensure to click the little sun icon to pick out the desktop you need to use, in my case KDE/plasma. At this point I saw that I was using 100% of the CPU.

I first went to look and Indexing (in the menu), unchecked Monitor file and listing adjustments, Enable when running on battery, Only when laptop is not being used. You can also go to System Settings/Desktop Search and uncheck Enable Nepomuk Semantic Desktop. I additionally had repeated issues with konqueror crashing when clicking on hyperlinks, nevertheless it appears to have resolved itself after disabling nepomuk. Make worked from the beginning — I didn’t need to set it up at all. Restarting it can use the new settings. Undecided how I obtained yakuake to autostart — I feel it simply occurred.

I had a troublesome time figuring out how to add shortcuts to the panel, and as soon as I had by chance figured it out, I promptly screwed up all the backside panel, then managed to repair it again. I then had to determine how to bind shortcuts to opening applications — proper-click on on the menu (‘kicker’), click Edit Applications, choose your utility, advanced, Advanced, Current Shortcut Key.

I promptly removed the Update Notification widget — it was driving me crazy and jogs my memory a lot of windows. I then did apt-get autoremove replace-notifier-kde. The issue — even after a reboot I nonetheless get notifications about updates! I then did System Settings/Software Management and click on the tiny, tiny button on the far proper (stage with the search-discipline), and then click on settings and set Check for updates to by no means. This finally seems to have carried out it.

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I also changed from the default ‘air’ theme to ‘oxygen’. To make gnome (effectively, etc) packages look acceptable underneath KDE, install gtk2-engines-oxygen and gtk3-engines-oxygen and reboot. I am unable to get the synaptics faucet to click on to work. Based on the odd submit I tried pointing-device-settings, however whereas there’s a checkbox to disable faucet to click, it will not enable it. I then put in kde-config-touchpad and was happy once more. To get money to work correctly, I only had to make some minimal changes.

Alright the remaining step. Find wp-config-sample.php in your listing. It’s going to look precisely like this. And change it to literally anything with numbers and letters. Save the file as wp-config.php in your listing. Now, when you return to your website and refresh, you should see this display. You’ll have to enter just a few things – username, password, e-mail tackle, after which you’re performing.