I shuffle back and forth between a Mac, and Linux Desktop, and have become acclimated to not having any icons appear on my desktop, like my current linux distro of choice (Manjaro i3 Community Edition) displays out of the box. It just makes things less cluttered, and helps you keep focus when starting your day.
On Linux and when using Docker for Mac or Docker for Windows or Docker Toolbox, ensure that you have started Portainer container with the following Docker flag -v “/var/run/docker.sock:/var/run/docker.sock” Need a new Mac? Check out the new Macbook Pro from Apple.
If you are using Firefox with a dark GTK theme, you may have trouble seeing some input fields text in Firefox. The easiest way to fix this is with an extension. This one works like a champ: https://addons.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/addon/text-contrast-for-dark-themes/ Want to win at Firefox? Check out this book.
I’ve been moving back to Firefox from Chrome over the last couple months. One of the last uses for chrome was the command line option that allowed me to open a webpage as an app using: Well, I found a way to do this with Firefox, sure the command is a little longer, but that
For a long time now, when I’ve wanted to open a page as something closer to a native app, I’ve been using Google Chromes/Chromiums –app command line switch. Like this: This works pretty well, but I’ve always just done it from the command line, which left me a little annoyed that I couldn’t launch it
I got sick of using the wifi-menu command everytime I started up my Arch Linux i3 box pretty quick, so I had to figure out how to get networkmanager going after the fact. Here’s how: Install the networkmanager package, you’ll probably want the network-manager-applet package too (to put an icon in your taskbar). Now you’re probably
I’ve been dealing with evolution asking for a password every time I send an email, or open the application for a couple days now, and had finally had enough. The solution, was to install the Gnome Keyring, and Seahorse and then enter the following into my ~/.xinitrc file as I am using the console to
For some reason, on Manjaro’s I3wm Community edition the tap to click feature is not set up out of the box. Here’s the fix: Create a config file from your terminal shell: Open the file in nano: Paste in the following code, and save out the file: Logout/in (or just restart) and now tap to click
As I am becoming a bit more of an open-source purist in my software choices, I’ve switched from Chrome to Firefox (and yes, I know Chromium is Open Source). If Chrome world, I used an SSH VPN an awful lot, and wasn’t quite ready to go back to OpenVPN (as it causes some hiccups for
So I’m still a big fan of the Manjaro I3WM community distro, it’s probably my favorite operating system of all time. However, now that I’m running a 4k Monitor, there have been a couple things that I’ve had to figure out. That last issue that I have had is a problem with the on-screen notifications. First,