Hello, I am new here and new to using Ubuntu. I was wondering if anyone has experienced this problem. I use microsoft office 2007 and one day the Times New Roman font went missing. I cannot create a document in Times New Roman anymore. When I open a document that was written in Times New Roman it does say the name in the font area however the font is not correct. It is some bold italicized font.
I am trying to install Times Roman to a CENTOS 6.2 x86_64 server. The command fc-list does not show the Times Roman and an application I purchased will not work without it. I would love to know of ... [by epanagio]
I'm looking for an easy way to install the Times New Roman font (which I need for my dissertation) that has the IPA extensions. The one that comes with the ttf-mscorefonts-installer does not have them, and I was hoping that someone here would know which version does.
I'm trying to take a screenshot of Ubuntu Touch (build r100) via ADB according to this manual on wiki.
Here's what i got:
roman@roman-ubuntu-test:~$ adb root
adbd is already running as root
roman@roman-ubuntu-test:~$ adb shell /system/bin/screencap -p /tmp/screenshot.png
And then it just hangs and create empty file. Any idea? Thanks!
I have a strange problem with one of my Xubuntu 12.04 machines, but not the other. The Liberation fonts are installed on both machines. One machine renders it as expected. The other gives me what looks like Times New Roman, although it claims to be showing me Liberation Serif. I have the problem in both LibreOffice and The Gimp.
I have searched through the internet, and Super User, but couldn't find the answer. Is it possible to change the font used when printing with lpr from Monaco to some other font, like Times New Roman? Currently, I know of no other answer that provides a solution.
I'm relatively new to Linux world and I'm learning shell scripting. I've a shell script working well in Solaris system that uses prstat command. After a lot of research, I found out that top is equivalent to prstat in Linux platform.
1. top -b -d 1 -n 1 | head -207 // in linux