There's not really a file as such, as I have just checked the Ubuntu software repository and there are no collections of pointer themes, only individual themes.
Here is one of many sites that host loads of (desktop/window/pointer/background/etc) themes for Linux.
This link (below) is specifically for mouse cursors/pointers.
The main site is below.
Display of text in aftermarket.pl works fine on Debian 7.5.
Tested with webpage switched to polish and Opera's user interfacer polish.
The webpage uses Source Sans Pro as font, not a webfont!
You have a problem with the display of your sans-serif fonts or with the correct fonts substitution of your Linux.
Please check this in Shell with fc-list:
~ fc-match "Source Sans Pro"
DejaVuSans.ttf: "DejaVu Sans" "Book"
Do you actually see the license dialog again?
Notes and bookmarks are both items that can be synced - do you have it enabled or not? Mail and other customizations okay?
Open your file manager and look at ~/.opera/ ... are any of the files there dated before today?
What happens if you double-click or right-click the .oex extension file and select "open with" Opera web browser? Or dragging and dropping it into Opera's window for instance?
If you attempt to install an extension from a site that is not listed in the "Trusted Websites" dialog under the "Extensions" tab, the installation will be blocked with a warning: "For your safety, you can only install extensions from addons.opera.com or other trusted websites. Trusted websites are defined in the security preferences."
Adding to the list of trusted websites
To add a source to the list of "Trusted Websites", take the following steps:
From the menu, go to Settings > Preferences > Advanced > Security.
Click the "Trusted Websites" button.
Choose the relevant tab: Extensions or Secure Internal Hosts
Click "Add" and enter the web address of the site. You can also edit or delete sites in the list.
Thanks for the clarifications.
Launch Opera on the command line with -pd "path to folder on your desktop". Set up mail in there really quick and see if it works fine there. If so, it's probably something in ~/.opera (like operaprefs.ini or most likely the "mail" folder).
You can also check the database. Sometimes it can fix things.
What I basically did was install the Bookmarks Manager extension from the extensions page(https://addons.opera.com/en/extensions/details/bookmarks-manager/?display=en)
And then downloaded the bookmarks html file from the other browser - in my case it was from Chrome. Then I clicked Manage and Import in the extension (http://imgur.com/fa2JZUv).
Then under Import Bookmarks, click choose file and then upload the file you downloaded.
You can add up to 50 "normal" (customized) search entries (plus Hotclick entries), but it's easier to just replace one of existing 17 entries.
If you don't have a search.ini or an "empty" search.ini, only Google, AllTheWeb?, Super, and Find in page will get listed (that's probably a bug).
Opera won't add other built-in search engines (like Find in page) automatically if you add more than three search engines to your search.ini (that's probably another bug).The list of Search Engines has to be ascending and must not contain any gaps. If the list is incomplete, all search entries after the last correct one will be missing in all dialogs.
If some of your Search Engines are listed in the Hotclick dialog and in Preferences but are not displayed on the Personal bar, it's because of missing Key entries.
I have just tried your link above (to Wunderground.com) and the page loads ok, the radar map displays on the right hand side, and have no problem scrolling around the radar map and clicking to zoom in.
This was performed using Opera 12.14 running under Puppy Linux (32bit) based on Ubuntu (13.04) Raring Ringtail on Linux kernel 184.108.40.206., with flash plug-in 220.127.116.115 installed and working. I also have two extensions installed in this setup (that are not disabled), which are 'Slim scrollbar' and 'AdBlock' NOT the plus (+) version.
You're not familiar with Linux. Every file in Linux has an "owner" (which user it belongs to) and an access mode. Mode will usually be listed as a series of digits, like 0744 - it's actually a series of bitfields. As far as I know the leading 0 doesn't mean anything. The 7 means the owner has full permissions (read, write, execute) while the following 4s mean that other users are only allowed to read the file.
In Linux, folders that start with "." are hidden, so it may actually be there but invisible. If there's a "Show hidden files and folders" option make sure it is enabled, otherwise you'll have to enter the name manually to open it. (same as hidden files and folders in Windows in that regard - even if you can't see them you can access them by typing the name)
I am from India. I got Ubunto 12.04 LTS and have recently installed Opera 12.16 through Ubunto software center.
My problem is that the e-mail client provided by Opera does not seem to notify any new messages and sometimes a message like "POP connection failed" occurs.
I have Mozilla Thunderbird (24.05.00) installed by default with my Ubunto package. Is the problem because both these e-mail clients are using the same connection/resources? My Thunderbird always notifies me of latest mails.
Well, if you have two email clients polling the same email server, depending on the frequency they each check for new mail, the times you have set between each check (10 minutes, 1 hour etc) for each program, you may get clashes and overlaps when each program polls the server for new mail. This overlap (if any) will cause one of the programs to issue an error message, because the server is currently busy dealing with the requests from the other program.
To lessen or eliminate this problem, you should either only run one email client at a time or widen the time gap between when the two email clients check the server for new mail.
As for Opera's email client (M2) not notifying you of new mail, that would depend on whether Thunderbird has already received the new mail before M2 has, thus Opera may think it has already been seen (in Thunderbird) and thinks it is not new mail, thus does not notify you. Though I could be slightly wrong here.
Does your network support IPv6? Most modern versions of Linux do, but if your network does not then having it enabled just slows down address lookups. Opera does try IPv6 first, and then regular IPv4 ... there is nothing inside Opera to be changed, unless you want to disable the website security checks (which should be as slow in Windows as in Linux). If you're looking for a reason why Opera for Windows (12.x) and Opera for Linux would be different, it is probably due to IPv6 handling.
It seems to me that Opera (and operating systems) are increasingly forgetting that not everyone uses or wants tablets or smart phones. The traditional screen plus keyboard is still the only sensible way of inputting data into a database for example.
I have used Opera from way back when you needed to pay for a licence, but was delighted when it became 'free to use'. I am quite happy with version 12.16 on Debian and will be reluctant to switch to the more recent versions (which I have installed on a Win7) as too many of the standard features we have been used to are missing.
My biggest gripe is the change to the way bookmarks are used, I currently have around 200 in my present bookmark list, many of which relate to my genealogy research so easy access to them is essential. Switching to Speed Dial and looking for them in a folder isn't anywhere near so simple. At least the Bookmarks Bar is still available so I can put the most common ones there.
Untested. But, may be a .gtkrc-2.0 in your home folder helps:
slider-width = 9 # for example 9 pixels width
class "GtkScrollbar" style "scrollbar-style"
class "GtkVScrollbar" style "scrollbar-style"
class "GtkHScrollbar" style "scrollbar-style"
I dont know, but if Opera uses gtk3 then you should edit the gtk.css of the theme you use.