I have 2 bugs in my Ubuntu 12.04 fresh installation using a Macbook Pro keyboard. Note: I swapped the Ctrl and Cmd keys (Ctrl and Super on regular keyboards), but that should not affect the shortcuts I program.)
I changed the Switch application shortcut from Alt-Tab to Ctrl-Tab. It saves this correctly but the change does not seem to take effect. I rebooted and it still doesn't.
First: Yes, I checked in System Settings > Keyboard > Shortcuts.
So here's my problem. On my old install, I had terminal bound to Super+t, and got used to using it to open a new terminal. So I went to Keyboard > Shortcuts and reset it when I had to do a fresh install recently. However, on 11.10, Super+t is bound to Trash, so whenever I try to open a new terminal, it opens trash instead.
Some of my keyboard shortcuts have stopped working - like ctrl-alt-L to lock the screen. I have tried recreating the shortcut via the keyboard settings but no luck. I have tried changing the shortcut to something else but no luck.
Any ideas how to fix this? What config file holds the keyboard shortcut mappings?
I've recently started using a Mac (running Lion), and there is one inconsistency that's getting to me. In Chrome and MVim, I can switch tabs with Ctrl+PageUp/PageDown. But, in the Terminal, I have to use Cmd+Shift+Left/Right.
According to the Gnome-Termianl Usage, I found that ctrl+shift+up/down can scroll up/down a line in the terminal.
Now, I want to re-map the shortcut key, just like: alt+j/k to scroll up/down a line, that's the old habit of vimer. :) I tried searching the settings in Edit -> Keyboard Shortcuts of Terminal, but found nothing. Can anyone help me?
I moved from kde to xfce, and I've found that I cannot use super+space as a keyboard shortcut (applied via the xfce keyboard settings program). My main concern is that I use that shortcut to open up my drop-down terminal (which is currently the xfce4-terminal using the --drop-down option. The catch so far has been that I can use yakuquake with this keyboard shortcut, but not xfce4-terminal.