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957.
\application{Shotwell Photo Manager} is the default photo application in Ubuntu. This application allows you to view, tag, edit, and share your photos. To start \application{Shotwell}, click on the \menu{Ubuntu icon} near the top-left of the screen, then select the \application{Shotwell} icon labeled \menu{View Photos}. \screenshot{Shotwell.png}{ss:Shotwell}{Manage your photo collection, enhance your photos while keeping the original, and share your memories online using \application{Shotwell Photo Manager}.}
type: document
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Located in ./working-with-ubuntu/viewing-and-editing-photos.tex :12
1032.
Ubuntu comes with the \application{Rhythmbox} Music Player for listening to your music, streaming Internet radio and managing playlists and podcasts. Rhythmbox also comes bundled with multiple ways to find and purchase music, TV shows, and movies, and even ways to subscribe to your favorite \acronym{RSS} feeds.
type: document
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Located in ./working-with-ubuntu/listening-to-audio-and-music.tex :10
1088.
\menu{Help\then Get Help Online} to report bugs.
type: itemize
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Located in ./working-with-ubuntu/listening-to-audio-and-music.tex :104
1292.
Ubuntu usually detects the audio hardware of the system automatically during installation. The audio in Ubuntu is provided by a sound server named PulseAudio. The audio preferences are easily configurable with the help of a very easy to use \gls{GUI} which comes preinstalled with Ubuntu. \subsection{Volume icon and Sound Preferences} \index{sound!volume} A volume icon, sitting on the top right corner of the screen, provides quick access to a number of audio related functions. When you left-click on the volume icon you are greeted with four options: A mute option at the very top, a slider button which you can move horizontally to increase/decrease volume, a shortcut to the default music player, Rhythmbox, and an option for accessing the Sound Settings. Selecting \emph{Sound Settings} opens up another window, which provides access to options for changing input and output hardware preferences for speakers, microphones and headphones.It also provides options for setting the volume level for each application. Sound Settings can also be found from \menu{System Settings}. It is known as \emph{Sound}.
For easier reading, I have added a subsection and paragraphs to this section (Hannie)
type: document
(no translation yet)
Located in ./hardware/sound.tex :26
1299.
\marginnote{You should note that by default in any Ubuntu installation, the input sound is muted. You will have to manually unmute to enable your microphone to record sound or use it during audio/video calls.} The second tab is for configuring audio \emph{Input}.You will be able to use this section when you have an in-built microphone in your system or if you've plugged in an external microphone. You can also add a Bluetooth headset to your input devices which can serve as a microphone. You can increase/decrease and mute/unmute input volume from this tab. If there is more than one input device, you will see them listed in the white box which reads \emph{Choose a device for sound input.} \marginnote[-2\baselineskip]{By default, the volume in Ubuntu is set to maximum during installation.}
type: document
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Located in ./hardware/sound.tex :51
1362.
To start the application, click on the Ubuntu Software Center icon in the Launcher, or click on the Dash and search for \application{Ubuntu Software Center}. \screenshot{05-software-center.png}{ss:softwarecenter2}{You can install and remove applications from your computer using the Software Center.} \screenshot{05-software-center-icon.png}{ss:softcenticon}{Ubuntu Software Center icon in the Launcher.}
type: document
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Located in ./software-management/software-management.tex :60
1413.
[Source code] This repository contains the source code that is used to build the software packages from some of the other repositories. The \checkbox{Source code} option should not be selected unless you have experience with building applications from source. \marginnote{Building applications from source is an advanced process for creating packages, and usually only concerns developers. You may also require source files when using a custom \gls{kernel}, or if trying to use the latest version of an application before it is released for Ubuntu. As this is a more advanced area, it will not be covered in this manual.}
type: description
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Located in ./software-management/software-management.tex :155
1444.
Packages in Ubuntu have a .deb extension. Double-clicking a package will open an overview page in the Software Center, which will give you more information about that package.
type: document
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Located in ./software-management/software-management.tex :213
1445.
The overview gives some technical information about that package, a website link (if applicable) and the option to install. Clicking \button{Install} will install the package just like any other installation in the Software Center. \screenshot{05-manual-deb-install.png}{ss:installdebmanually}{Installing .deb files manually using software center.}
type: document
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Located in ./software-management/software-management.tex :217
1494.
\screenshot{06-root-directories.png}{ss:root-directories}{Some of the most important directories in the root file system.}
type: document
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Located in ./advanced-topics/advanced-topics.tex :59
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Contributors to this translation: @l3x1k0, Carsten Gerlach, Constantine Mousafiris, Emmanuel Ninos, Epirotes, Filippos Kolyvas, George Christofis, George Fragos, George Kontis, Jennie Petoumenou, John Xygonakis, Kevin Godby, Konstantinos Kouratoras, Kostas Boukouvalas, Kostas Milonas, Kostas Zigourakis, L4Linux, Mixalis Zisis, N1ck 7h0m4d4k15, Nikos Papagiannopoulos, Reinach, Silent Knight, Simos Xenitellis , Theodore Grammenos, Zoi Gialitaki, abuda, adem, mangelasakis, mara sdr, topografos, tzem.