When asked type your password.
To remove Calligra type:
dnf remove calligra-*
To install Libre Office type:
dnf install libreoffice*
Yes I am back again, and yes this how-to sucks major ass. But fuck it, I wrote it for ME not for you It took me way too fucking long to figure out, how to change the permissions on my new external 1TB hard drive After formatting and mounting it, the fuckface turned out to be read only. I formatted the drive to ext4, yes I love pain in the ass, how did you guess Anyways, here we go:
First find out what the new drive is called, we do this by typing:
sudo fdisk -l
When asked, type your password.
Now we know /dev/sdb1‘s mountpoint, we can type
sudo chown -R username:username /path/to/mounted/drive
Which in my specific case would look like:
sudo chown -R roja:roja /run/media/roja/6e197c29-4c0a-4172-a802-fe3068801a89/
(The last command will change the owner and group of all the files on the drive, so be aware. I was so pissed in figuring this out, I didn’t give a fuck Also you can always do the cliccie for a larger piccie )
Reads in newfile.txt in the current file, you can use TAB completion
Puts the date in a file; ! reads the output of a command
:5, 22s /^/ /
Adds to two spaces before line 5 until 22, there two spaces in between the last two /.
As you might now Vim is highly configurable, Vim is configured through it’s configuration file called .vimrc. The thing with this file is, it doesn’t come pre-installed, you have to create it yourself, preferably in you r home directory. Want to know what/where your home directory is?
You might have noticed the .vimrc file starts with a dot, meaning it is a hidden file. If you type
It will show you all the hidden files and directories, as you can see I don’t have a .vimrc file yet.
Let’s create a .vimrc file
This command will ensure that I will create a .vimrc in my home directory no matter which directory I am currently in. There might not be any screen activity going on while creating the .vimrc file, but trust me it is created.
If you want to mess around with Vim color schemes then you need to have .vim directory in your home directory. Just like the .vimrc file, the .vim directory is hidden and you need create it yourself again preferably in your home directory
This command ensures that the directory will be created in the home directory regardless of what directory you are in.
Now the output of ls -a looks like this:
As you can see both the .vimrc file and .vim directory have been created.
If you insist on seeing the contents of that file type
(torte is one of Vim’s default colorschemes, meaning this scheme is preinstalled with Vim. You can find a listing of default colorschemes here.)
Here is the thing, apparently Fedora comes with a minimal install of Vim, which is very close to Vi. If you want to mess around with color schemes you have to install vim-enchanced. And how does one install vim-enhanced? By typing:
su -c “dnf install -y vim-enhanced”
When it asks for password, it is asking for your root password.
After installation is completed, open Vim and then type the following command:
The colorscheme will be set to torte!
Yes, people this lady is becoming a tty junkie I prefer it over Konsole and now I am so glad I went through the pain () of learning basics of Vim. There is no need for me to leave tty now, besides from doing obvious Desktop Environment thingies.
If you want to move a page up:
Shift + Page Up
I would like to point out the amount you of pages you can go up is limited In my case I can go up like 8 pages, I’ve heard you can edit this by editing your .bashrc file. When I discover how to do that, I’ll write a how-to
If you want to move a page down:
Shift + Page Down
Let’s say you have moved 5 pages up, but you don’t want to press Shift + Page Down four times to go back to the last page. If you press:
Shift + End
Shift + Home
you’ll get back to the last page, from what ever page you currently are.
You could also hit:
this clears the screen.
Well, since the dust of the drama has been settled *coughs Devuan *coughs we all know systemd will be the way to go in Linux. Even the OS’s that have been using Upstart will replace Upstart with systemd soon. If you want to get a quick hold of the basics then the Fedora Magazine has great series of articles that will give you a fundamental understanding of systemd.