Installing Adobe Air on Ubuntu 64bit is a little bit tricky. You have to manually install 32bit files using an utility call “getlibs”.
The full tutorial can be found here.
If you got an error like “Error loading the runtime (libsmime3.so: wrong ELF class: ELFCLASS64)”, issue the command below in the terminal.
sudo ln -s /usr/lib32/libsmime3.so.1d /usr/lib32/libsmime3.so
Recently, my friend asked me to rescue her pictures in the digital memory card because she accidentally formated it. I came across Ubuntu Help and i found testdisk an awesome app.
Photorec is file data recovery software designed to recover lost pictures from digital camera memory or even Hard Disks. It has been extended to search also for non audio/video headers. It searches for 80 different types of files. Photorec is part of the Testdisk package
To install testdisk
sudo apt-get install testdisk
To recover pictures from device, execute photorec (part of testdisk package) as root and follow the wizard to recover your pictures. It’s very simple and straight forward. Just select the appropriate partition type, file system and where you want to save the recovered files, then you’re good to go.
With photorec, i was able to recover 100% lost pictures since my friend didn’t do any disk operation on the memory card after she accidentally formated it.
#1 : Adthwart: as the name, Adthwart is equivalent to Adblock on Firefox with EasyList filter included. Also you could try Adsweep.
#2: Xmark for Chrome beta: same as Xmark on Firefox. You must have a Xmark account in order to use this extensions
#3: RSS Subscription Extension: this feature should be implemented in the final version of Google Chrome.
#4: iMacros: equivalent to iMacros on Firefox
#5: Chromium Delicious plugin: A Delicous plugin for Chrome. Added a button on toolbar for quick save.
#6: Clickable Links: For me, a link means that it has to be click-able.
Posted in howto
Tagged extension, google
1. Basic customizations
– Make it transparent: Right click on Gnome panel and go to Properties. On tab Background, select Solid color and move the slider to choose your desire transparent level.
– Choose custom background image: on the same dialog, you can also choose the background image. For the background, you can search on Gnome-look with the keyword “gnome panel”. The screenshot below was taken with cKPanels.
2. Customize the menu bar
I’m talking about the custom menu bar with “Applications, Places and System”. You can edit those text with a little tweak.
– First, create a file with the content same as in here and save it as “messages.so” for example.
– Edit the file with your preferred text. I myself chose “Apps, Goto and System”.
– Issue the command below in the terminal. If you save the file as “messages.so” so the command would be “msgfmt messages.so”. If you got an error of missing ‘gettext‘ package, you can get it from the synaptic or from here.
sudo mv messages.mo /usr/share/locale-langpack/en_US/LC_MESSAGES/gnome-panel-2.0.mo
– And restart gnome-panel at last to take effect.
3. Mac-like menu bar
If you are a Apple maniac, you would definitely love gnome-globalmenu. For Karmic Koaloa, add the PPA here to your source, update and install gnome-globalmenu. Other Ubuntu distro, you can grab gnome-globalmenu on its homepage.
There’s more? Share it with me and others : )
On Karmic, go to System > Preferences > Startup Applications. Click the Add button and enter anything for name and comment. For command box: /usr/bin/ibus-daemon -d. Click Add to confirm.
You’re done. IBus should automatically start everytime you login.
– Go to http://www.google.com
– Reload the page and you should be using the new Google Search by now.
New Google Search Interface