Lenovo y510p with SLI nvidia cards.
When this first started someone told me to run this command:
gsettings set org.gnome.settings-daemon.plugins.xrandr default-monitors-setup ‘do-nothing’
That worked until I updated my laptop today and now it’s going back to not suspending. The display turns off, but the laptop doesn’t actually sleep.
I tried running the command again, but get this:
$ gsettings set org.gnome.settings-daemon.plugins.xrandr default-monitors-setup ‘do-nothing’
No such schema “org.gnome.settings-daemon.plugins.xrandr”
Anyone have any ideas or suggestions?
I’ve seen on reddit (specifically the arch-linux groups) that everyone somewhat looks down on Antergos. I really didn’t understand why there was so much ‘hate’ around our specific flavor of arch-linux, but thought I’d pose the question why is that the case?
And if it is a concern with some people, why did YOU choose to install Antergos?
Because we’re using ArchLinux without installing it the hard way.
syndaemon -i 0.5 -t -K -R -Dmay not work if you use libinput, I believe that is default with Antergos-Gnome.
For libinput you can edit
/etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/??-libinput.confto something like this:
Section "InputClass" Identifier "libinput touchpad catchall" MatchIsTouchpad "on" MatchDevicePath "/dev/input/event*" Driver "libinput" Option "DisableWhileTyping" "True" EndSection
Backup these files before you edit.
This seems like doesn’t have palm detection feature.
I don’t have a libconf file in that folder. I’ve got a 00-keyboard, 50-synaptics, and 99-killX. Should I create one?
I tried that touchpad indicator, but it doesn’t have any kind of palm detection setting.
I’ve got a Lenovo y510p laptop and I’m trying to get the touchpad to disable while typing.
I’ve tried the “syndaemon -i 0.5 -t -K -R -D” command that others have had some luck with but that doesn’t seem to do anything on my system.
Virtual core pointer id=2 [master pointer (3)]
⎜ ↳ Virtual core XTEST pointer id=4 [slave pointer (2)]
⎜ ↳ SynPS/2 Synaptics TouchPad id=13 [slave pointer (2)]
⎣ Virtual core keyboard id=3 [master keyboard (2)]
↳ Virtual core XTEST keyboard id=5 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ Ideapad extra buttons id=11 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ Sleep Button id=8 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ Video Bus id=9 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ Power Button id=6 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ AT Translated Set 2 keyboard id=12 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ Lenovo EasyCamera id=10 [slave keyboard (3)]
↳ Power Button
If I’m reading that right, it’s not detecting two different devices to confuse syndaemon.
Running Gnome as my DE if that matters.
I wanted to know why the community uses Antergos. I’ll start:
I use Antergos because it is quick to update, and it allows you to select what you want to install when you install Antergos
It’s the only Linux distro I’ve ever installed that I was able to just use for normal, daily things an hour after install. It’s easy and it just works …
I haven’t messed with Linux in something like 12 or 15 years. I used to mess around with Slackware a lot so had to do a lot of tinkering to make things work.
I tried a few distro’s recently and wasn’t really happy with them and things weren’t working right. I gave Antergos a shot and everything installed smoothly and works. I ran into an issue with my laptop not going into suspend when I closed the lid, but with some help sourced it to an issue with the actual NVIDIA driver and confirmed it with a couple other distros. With some help someone in the Gnome IRC gave me a work around that I’m happy with.
Once I got that figured out I’ve just been running Antergos and using it like I’d expect. I want some software I just install it from the Package Manager and it works. It’s great having a Linux install that just works and I can use it daily without having to constantly fight with to make things work.
I’m impressed … Thanks go out to everyone that works hard to make Antergos what it is!