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'konqueror' is KDE's version of Nautilus. Since you use Gnome, it is probable that you don't have KDE installed at all. I don't use Gnome, but if you can't see ...
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  1. #11
    Linux Guru Cabhan's Avatar
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    'konqueror' is KDE's version of Nautilus.

    Since you use Gnome, it is probable that you don't have KDE installed at all.

    I don't use Gnome, but if you can't see the files via Nautilus, your only option is to use a different file browser (for example, rox) or use the commandline.

  2. #12
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    Quote Originally Posted by Cabhan
    'konqueror' is KDE's version of Nautilus.

    Since you use Gnome, it is probable that you don't have KDE installed at all.

    I don't use Gnome, but if you can't see the files via Nautilus, your only option is to use a different file browser (for example, rox) or use the commandline.
    this is the only option i think
    Proper Planing is a way of success

  3. #13
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    Why do you want to see those files? As mentioned, thei're mostly backup files and such for for example kword, just in case you overwrite the wrong document or something.

  4. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by thcc2
    what is Konqueror in KDE?
    As was mentioned, Konqueror is another file manager. It is also a web browser. It is installed by default with KDE.
    If you want to see those files in Gnome, then follow Cabhan's advise. If not, you can install KDE. There are probably other options as well. Your choice.
    Really, why do you care so much about those files? They look kind of out of place when you view them in GUI. As was already mentioned, use command line instead:
    Code:
    cd
    to go to were the files are stored, and
    Code:
    ls -la
    to list all files, including those that end with ~ , and hidden that start with .

  5. #15
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    Quote Originally Posted by pavlo_7
    As was mentioned, Konqueror is another file manager. It is also a web browser. It is installed by default with KDE.
    If you want to see those files in Gnome, then follow Cabhan's advise. If not, you can install KDE. There are probably other options as well. Your choice.
    Really, why do you care so much about those files? They look kind of out of place when you view them in GUI. As was already mentioned, use command line instead:
    Code:
    cd
    to go to were the files are stored, and
    Code:
    ls -la
    to list all files, including those that end with ~ , and hidden that start with .
    Thks for ur reply
    Proper Planing is a way of success

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