# How do I add text under a table?

Libreoffice is free, no question these guys should be congratulated for their work and of course there is no intention to bm them.

However some things are noted as GUI fails.

Like this one: If you want to insert a new line directly under a table, you have to press alt+enter (and hope it will work).

References:

# Clock messed up when dual booting

The problem:

• Linux store the time on the hardware clock as UTC by default
• Windows store the time on the hardware clock as the local time by default

Since both operating systems access the hardware clock you may encounter problems when you dual boot between them.

A comment for the geeks:

The advantage of having the hardware clock as UTC is that you don’t need to change the hardware clock when moving between timezones or when Daylight Savings Time (DST) begins or ends as UTC does not have DST or timezone offsets.

#### Changing Windows to use UTC

If you dual boot Windows and Linux/MAC and the clock is messed up after each boot, you should either :

1. run regedit
2. navigate to: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\TimeZoneInformation
3. add key RealTimeIsUniversal as DWORD and set it’s value to 1.
4. disable Windows time service:
sc config w32time start= disabled

You can download a REG script that performs the first 3 steps from here but you will have to perform the last step (disable the service) manually.

#### Changing Linux to use local time

Pre-Ubuntu 15.04 systems (e.g. Ubuntu 14.04 LTS):

1. edit /etc/default/rcS
2. add or change the following section
# Set UTC=yes if your hardware clock is set to UTC (GMT) UTC=no

Ubuntu 15.04 systems and above (e.g. Ubuntu 16.04 LTS):

1. open a terminal and execute the following command
timedatectl set-local-rtc 1

References:

# Grub – Remember last choice

A neat feature of grub2 is that you can set it up so that it remembers your last choice of the last boot.

1 – Edit the grub configuration file

sudo gedit /etc/default/grub

2 – add the following lines:

GRUB_DEFAULT=saved
GRUB_SAVEDEFAULT=true

3 – update grub file

sudo update-grub

# Mint 19 Setup Tutorial 🏅

### Basic installation

#### 1 – Preparation and installation

3. Use Rufus to create a bootable USB
4. Boot the system with the USB. You can try to press F10 while booting in order to activate the boot menu. If it does not work you will have to enter the BIOS (you should google for the keyboard shortcut according to the manufacturer).

When you boot from the USB you will most probably be asked whether you want to ue BIOS mode or UEFI mode. If you already have Windows installed in BIOS mode then you should select BIOS mode. In any other case you should select UEFI mode. Continue reading Mint 19 Setup Tutorial 🏅

# Where is my JDK?

You can easily find with this command:

update-java-alternatives -l

# How to restart Cinnamon

Let’sfind ways to restart cinnamon. Some methods are disabled by default and may require preparation before they are available to your linux box:

#### Method 1:

• Requires a somewhat responsive GUI
• Super easy

Steps:

1. Press alt+F2, then r and then press enter