Hi @Marold, and welcome!
In order for us, or anyone for that matter, to be able to provide assistance, more information is necessary. To that end, please see:
Hope you manage!
To provide terminal output, copy the text you wish to share, and paste it here, surrounded by three (3) backticks, a.k.a grave accents. Like this:
Or three (3) tilde signs, like this:
This will just cause it to be rendered like this:
cursus nisl nisi
hendrerit ac quis
tortor sit leo commodo.
Instead of like this:
Portaest sed elementum cursus nisl nisi hendrerit ac quis sit adipiscing tortor sit leo commodo.
Alternatively, paste the text you wish to format as terminal output, select all pasted text, and click the </> button on the taskbar. This will indent the whole pasted section with one TAB, causing it to render the same way as described above.
Thereby improving legibility and making it much easier for those trying to be of assistance.
If your language isn’t English, please prepend any and all terminal commands with
LC_ALL=C. For example:
This will just cause the terminal output to be in English, making it easier to understand and debug.
Sheesh, what a mouth full!
Welp, that file is obviously thee cause. Easiest would be to boot into a live environment, and move/rename the file on the drive so that it’s no longer visible to Xorg. That is quite easy from an installation and a
chroot environment, but I suspect it’ll be very different from the live environment.
If you decide to use a
chroot environment to do it, these would be the instructions:
To enter a
Ensure you’ve got a relatively new ISO or at least one with a still supported LTS kernel.
dd the ISO to a USB thumb drive.
When done, boot with the above mentioned USB thumb drive into the live environment.
Once booted, open a terminal and enter the following command to enter the
If you have more than one Linux installation, select the correct one to use from the list provided.
If sucessfully done, you should now be in the
But, be careful, as you’re now in an actual root environment on your computer, so any changes you make will persist after a restart and can cause damage.
Once you’ve sucessfully entered the
chroot environment, run the following to imp[ply “hide” the file from X:
mv /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-monitor.conf /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-monitor.conf.backup
Or, if you’re certain you can always just delete it:
The instructions would be the same from the installation itself and since you can get into the terminal, that might be easier. Just remember to run the command with
sudo mv /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-monitor.conf /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-monitor.conf.backup
sudo rm /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-monitor.conf
Just remember, if you delete it, it’s gone.
Hope you manage!