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Author Topic: Am I the only one who uses high contrast?  (Read 3719 times)
Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 04:15:32 PM
 #1

http://i.imgur.com/m2s9T.png

Am I the only one who uses high contrast, like in the image above, so you don't burn your retinas out on a white bright screen?
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nster
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March 08, 2011, 04:16:17 PM
 #2

http://i.imgur.com/m2s9T.png

Am I the only one who uses high contrast, like in the image above, so you don't burn your retinas out on a white bright screen?

What about the bright light text?

167q1CHgVjzLCwQwQvJ3tRMUCrjfqvSznd Donations are welcome Smiley Please be kind if I helped
Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 04:19:03 PM
 #3

http://i.imgur.com/m2s9T.png

Am I the only one who uses high contrast, like in the image above, so you don't burn your retinas out on a white bright screen?

What about the bright light text?
Well, it's in smaller doses with the black background. It's not as intense.
Drifter
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March 08, 2011, 04:24:35 PM
 #4

No, but I use f.lux for nighttime computer use. My eyelids thank me every night.

ColdHardMetal
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March 08, 2011, 04:35:50 PM
 #5

http://i.imgur.com/m2s9T.png

Am I the only one who uses high contrast, like in the image above, so you don't burn your retinas out on a white bright screen?

How do I get that?

Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 04:39:06 PM
 #6

http://i.imgur.com/m2s9T.png

Am I the only one who uses high contrast, like in the image above, so you don't burn your retinas out on a white bright screen?

How do I get that?

It's usually around the Themes area of your OS. Look for ones labeled "High Contrast". #2 usually has green text. The original has blue.
ColdHardMetal
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March 08, 2011, 04:44:11 PM
 #7

http://i.imgur.com/m2s9T.png

Am I the only one who uses high contrast, like in the image above, so you don't burn your retinas out on a white bright screen?

How do I get that?

It's usually around the Themes area of your OS. Look for ones labeled "High Contrast". #2 usually has green text. The original has blue.

Ah, so that's not just your forum theme. I'll have to dig around and see what I can find.

theymos
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March 08, 2011, 07:04:13 PM
 #8

No, but I use f.lux for nighttime computer use. My eyelids thank me every night.

I also use this. It takes a while to get used to, but I now feel like my monitor is a portal into the center of the Sun whenever I turn it off.

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grondilu
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March 08, 2011, 07:12:39 PM
 #9


Personnaly I don't even use X when I hang around this forum:


Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 07:13:13 PM
 #10


Personnaly I don't even use X when I hang around this forum:



+ respect

Lynx?
grondilu
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March 08, 2011, 07:14:23 PM
 #11

Lynx?

w3m
Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 07:18:56 PM
 #12

This might work a little better on my eMate. Thanks.
grondilu
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March 08, 2011, 07:21:49 PM
 #13

This might work a little better on my eMate. Thanks.

Also, if you want to really enjoy framebuffer linux console, you might need to install fbterm (very easy to use), and learn GNU screen (you won't be able to do much without it).
Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 07:24:25 PM
 #14

This might work a little better on my eMate. Thanks.

Also, if you want to really enjoy framebuffer linux console, you might need to install fbterm (very easy to use), and learn GNU screen (you won't be able to do much without it).

Heh, I have been having trouble with screen since I tried starting a TF2 server. I barely got that working. It seems you really have to play with this stuff to understand it.
grondilu
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March 08, 2011, 07:26:13 PM
 #15

Heh, I have been having trouble with screen since I tried starting a TF2 server. I barely got that working. It seems you really have to play with this stuff to understand it.

screen is a little bit hard to grasp at first, but it totally worths it.  I couldn't live without it now, and I know that a lot of people feel the same.
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March 08, 2011, 07:27:58 PM
 #16

Heh, I have been having trouble with screen since I tried starting a TF2 server. I barely got that working. It seems you really have to play with this stuff to understand it.

Most of the time you can along just fine using only...

Ctrl+A, C - Create a new virtual terminal (VT)
Ctrl+A, N - move to the Next VT
Ctrl+A, P - move to the Previous VT

There's obviously a lot more to screen than that, but honestly that's all I use 99% of the time.

Edit: Oh, and obviously "screen -r" to reattach a screen session...!

This space intentionally left blank.
Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 07:29:38 PM
 #17

Heh, I have been having trouble with screen since I tried starting a TF2 server. I barely got that working. It seems you really have to play with this stuff to understand it.

Most of the time you can along just fine using only...

Ctrl+A, C - Create a new virtual terminal (VT)
Ctrl+A, N - move to the Next VT
Ctrl+A, P - move to the Previous VT

There's obviously a lot more to screen than that, but honestly that's all I use 99% of the time.

Edit: Oh, and obviously "screen -r" to reattach a screen session...!

I don't really understand how to use screen to keep a session running on a remote server. You know, so it doesn't end when I close the shell?
grondilu
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March 08, 2011, 07:30:59 PM
 #18

Ctrl+A, C - Create a new virtual terminal (VT)
Ctrl+A, N - move to the Next VT
Ctrl+A, P - move to the Previous VT

There's obviously a lot more to screen than that, but honestly that's all I use 99% of the time.

Edit: Oh, and obviously "screen -r" to reattach a screen session...!

There is, indeed, a LOT more to know about screen, but that's a good crash course.  I'd like to mention the copy/scrollback mode, which is not so known and yet extremely usefull.
grondilu
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March 08, 2011, 07:32:43 PM
 #19

I don't really understand how to use screen to keep a session running on a remote server. You know, so it doesn't end when I close the shell?

Just detach your session with "Ctrl-A D".  You can then logout, and reattach later with "screen -r" already mentionned.
Anonymous
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March 08, 2011, 07:35:23 PM
 #20

I don't really understand how to use screen to keep a session running on a remote server. You know, so it doesn't end when I close the shell?

Just detach your session with "Ctrl-A D".  You can then logout, and reattach later with "screen -r" already mentionned.

*tries out*

Well, I feel silly.
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