Texdoc is a fast way to find and open package documentation. I write quite a lot of school related documents in . There are tons of great packages and I use quite a few of them. Most I don’t use regularly so often forget how things work and need to look at the documentation. I used to open the documentation from terminal by a quick
After using arch linux for quite a time on my laptop it’s time to move on a new machine. So I’ll install arch again this time taking I slightly different approach than on the laptop. So here I’ll descripe all the steps I’ve taken to get arch up and running. It’s more a documentation for myself but it might also be helpful to some.
A short info on the machine first: It’s a AMD A10 7870K with 16GB RAM, 2 SSDs (30GB and 500GB) and 4 TB HDD.
After having worked almost 2 years with fedora, I decided to switch to arch linux. In this post I’ve written down the steps I took to install arch linux on my ThinkPad W510.
I’ve just been too annoyed by almost reinstalling the system at least once a year with every release. And there have been kernel panics and gnome shell hangs coming and going and I couldn’t really find out why. I didn’t want to spend much time on that either. I don’t want to say fedora is bad, I just have the feeling that archlinux is better for me. So after trying it in a virtual box I’m going to give it a try on my laptop. This writeup is not intented to be a arch linux install tutorial (there are many) or replace the wonderful arch linux wiki. It’s just a note for me what I did but I hope it might me helpful for somebody else as well.
By default Nautilus does not create thumbnails for RAW images. Installing
raw-thumbnailer should help. For Nikon RAW images (.NEF) this didn’t work for me initially. But there is a simple workaround:
/usr/share/thumbnailers/ create a file nef-thumbnailer.thumbnailer with the following content:
Exec=/usr/bin/gnome-raw-thumbnailer -s %s %i %o