Hey folks, we are using remmina for an RDP connection. But the remmina console doesnt grap the keyboard. The toolbar on top has an "Grap Keyboard" button. But how can we put this in the startscript? Our actual remmina pref looks like this
[remmina_pref] save_view_mode=true save_when_connect=false invisible_toolbar=true always_show_tab=true hide_connection_toolbar=false default_action=0 scale_quality=3 hide_toolbar=true hide_statusbar=true show_quick_search=false small_toolbutton=false view_file_mode=0 resolutions=640x480,800x600,1024x768,1152x864,1280x960,1400x1050 main_width=600 main_height=400 main_maximize=false main_sort_column_id=1 main_sort_order=0 expanded_group= toolbar_pin_down=false sshtunnel_port=4732 applet_new_ontop=false applet_hide_count=false applet_enable_avahi=false disable_tray_icon=false minimize_to_tray=false recent_maximum=10 default_mode=0 tab_mode=0 auto_scroll_step=10 hostkey=65508 shortcutkey_fullscreen=102 shortcutkey_autofit=49 shortcutkey_nexttab=65363 shortcutkey_prevtab=65361 shortcutkey_scale=115 shortcutkey_grab=65508 shortcutkey_minimize=65478 shortcutkey_disconnect=65473 shortcutkey_toolbar=116 vte_font= vte_allow_bold_text=false vte_lines=512 rdp_use_client_keymap=0 rdp_quality_0=6F rdp_quality_1=7 rdp_quality_2=1 rdp_quality_9=1E0 secret=z8ZUHO1UuoXxAL4O/EIRc9HLAxOaFo04XTCAATWP0wQ=submitted by Trytogetme
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Put simply, getting involved in an open source project is a great way for anyone to show that they can contribute in a meaningful way, work well with others, and develop skills and experience that can be directly transferred to a work environment.
Read more of this story at Slashdot.
CoreOS is a slimmed-down Linux distribution designed for easy creation of lots of OS instances. We like the concept.
CoreOS uses Docker to deploy applications in virtual containers; it also features a management communications bus, and group instance management.
Rackspace, Amazon Web Services (AWS), GoogleComputeEngine (GCE), and Brightbox are early cloud compute providers compatible with CoreOS and with specific deployment capacity for CoreOS. We tried Rackspace and AWS, and also some local “fleet” deployments.
Technological neutrality is the principle that the state should not impose preferences for or against specific kinds of technology. For example, there should not be a rule that specifies whether state agencies should use solid state memory or magnetic disks, or whether they should use GNU/Linux or BSD. Rather, the agency should let bidders propose any acceptable technology as part of their solutions, and choose the best/cheapest offer by the usual rules.
The principle of technological neutrality is valid, but it has limits. Some kinds of technology are harmful; they may pollute air or water, encourage antibiotic resistance, abuse their users, abuse the workers that make them, or cause massive unemployment. These should be taxed, regulated, discouraged, or even banned.
The principle of technological neutrality applies only to purely technical decisions. It is not “ethical neutrality” or “social neutrality”; it does not apply to decisions about ethical and social issues—such as the choice between free software and proprietary software.
Fedora 21 is well on its way to being released in early December, and it brings with it a ton of goodies! Plus, since Fedora is known for being a cutting-edge distribution, there will be a lot of interesting software and technologies that you’ll get to use. Since Fedora moves so fast, it’s important to have these new releases.
Ubuntu is one of the more widely used GNU/Linux distributions in the world with the project's parent company, Canonical, reporting around 30 million computers shipping with Ubuntu pre-installed in the past two years. Ubuntu, along with its many community editions, continues to be used by millions around the world and the decisions made by Ubuntu developers have an direct impact on many computer users.
Choice and flexibility are the hallmarks of a Linux distribution, and by extension the Linux ecosystem. With the proprietary Windows and OS X, you're stuck with the system as designed and can't make changes no matter how unpleasant you may find the experience. Linux distributions are free of such limitations.
Each distro has the Linux kernel at its core, but builds on top of that with its own selection of other components, depending on the target audience of the distro. Most Linux users switch between distros until they finally find the one that best suits their needs. However, for new and inexperienced users, the choice of hundreds of distros, with seemingly little to distinguish them, can seem challenging to say the least.
Today in Linux news the community tackles the "too many forks" question. Jack Wallen has how to find the right distro for the job and Mayank Sharma updated his "10 best Linux distros" article. Danny Stieben has five reasons to look forward to Fedora 21 and Bryan Lunduke looks at ChromeOS in his latest desktop-a-week review.
Gizmo for You has gone to Indiegogo to ask for $600 for a modular, Linux based “Open Source Remote Control” for UAVs and other remote-controlled craft.
Three years in the making, the Open Source Remote Control (OSRC) device is available in Indiegogo fixed-funding packages starting at 350 Euros ($600) for the basic version, or 1,250 Euros ($1,561) for an advanced version. The Linux-based OSRC device is designed to act as a hackable universal controller for all types of “drones, filming, UAV control and general RC.” It seems to be primarily aimed at high-end, hobbyist remote model airplanes.
So what Plan 9 does is implement user-space programs to create file systems. These are then mounted to create interfaces for I/O, e.x the Plan 9 window system Rio makes a file system that is in the mount namespace of all child processes, as a bind mount on /dev. Writing to /dev/window draws things on the window, reading /dev/mouse reads mouse input, etc. Even networks are different, all you have to do is read and write files in /net, no more ugly socket API calls.
But my question is, why hasn't anyone tried to do anything like this using FUSE/CUSE?submitted by LordCreepity
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Version 7 of the Trisquel GNU/Linux distribution, codenamed Belenos after a Celtic sun god, has been released. Belenos is a Long Term Support release that will be maintained until 2019. Relevant new packages and features include:
Kernel Linux-libre 3.13 with lowlatency and bfq scheduling by default.
Custom desktop based on GNOME 3.12 fallback.
Abrowser 33 (a free Firefox derivative) as default browser.
GNU IceCat 31 available as single-click optional install from Abrowser's homepage. Complete with many extra privacy features.
Electrum Bitcoin Wallet preinstalled.
Moved to DVD format, now with 50+ languages and extra applications.
Improved accessibility by default.