Hey there,I installed #! in June, and have been loving it. I've creeped these forums for months and love the community. First-time poster... here goes!Until now, super + arrow has resized my window in the indicated direction, and whenever it encounters an edge (other window or screen edge), they meet up perfectly.
The feature where if I drag a window to the edge of the screen with the mouse it snaps to half the screen size, or if I drag to the top I get full screen isn't working anymore. It used to then but then I was advised to enable the "nomodeset" setting in the boot options to get around a boot problem.
EDIT: Answered my own question; terminator allows per-pixel resizing if you disable window hinting in the preferences.I have an annoyance with resizing terminal emulators. I use stacking WMs (xfwm4 on one setup, compiz standalone on another) but I usually like to tile my windows manually. I've enabled edge snapping in both of these WMs.
Hi,Is there a way to emulate the behavior of snapping windows by dragging them by the title bar towards a side edge or the top of the screen. Similar to that in gnome.Very much like the double click on the title bar.Thanks
ubuntu has this window snap feature that lets a window fill half the screen when dragging it to either side so that you can have 2 windows side by side. I would like to know if it is possible to resize the snapping to a third and two thirds of the screen like in windows 8 with metro apps?
I couldn't find any information on this, i am not even sure if it is called "snap" in ubuntu.
I'm using Gnome Classic and it tends to move windows to the edge of screen without my will.
I can't leave a window partially off-screen (it moves into the screen once I've switched to another app)
Sometimes Nautilus window placed in center of the screen moves down to the edge of the screen again and again.
The latest Cinnamon update on F20beta has left me with trouble resizing tiled/snapped windows. If I try to resize by mouse using a side edge, the window will jump, maybe disappear, or maybe flip to the other side.