Hi Matthias + all users,
I had a problem possibly related to your problem with the display size of a
writer document working with kde/gnu-Linux.
It seems, as when any .odt file stores the size of the window in the file.
However, if you start (while libreoffice is running)
soffice --writer --headless -pt printer
any file newly opened file will be displayed in a reduced window.
I noticed, that
is changed. However, manipulating this file does not help, because
this file will be updated every 5 minutes. Which process is responsbel for
thet? And wher do I get further information on that nasty behaviour.
Am Sonntag, 4. August 2013 schrieb Matthias Nagel:
if I select 100% scaling in LibreOffice Writer the sheet appears much
bigger on the display than in reality. I use Linux X.org 11.0 with a KDE
environment and "xdpyinfo" reports
dimensions: 1680x1050 pixels (331x207 millimeters)
resolution: 129x129 dots per inch
which is correct. Any other program (Gimp, PDF viewer, Inkscape) that deals
with "real sizes" behaves correctly. That means, if I create an object with
a length of 1cm and I put a ruler in front of my display, the object really
appears as 1cm.
It seems that LibreOffice always assumes a display resolution of 75dpi. Is
there any option to change this behaviour?
Best regards, Matthias Nagel
To unsubscribe e-mail to: email@example.com
Posting guidelines + more: http://wiki.documentfoundation.org/Netiquette
List archive: http://listarchives.libreoffice.org/global/users/
All messages sent to this list will be publicly archived and cannot be deleted
Impressum (Legal Info)
: Unless otherwise specified, all text and images
on this website are licensed under the
Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 License
This does not include the source code of LibreOffice, which is
licensed under the Mozilla Public License (MPLv2
"LibreOffice" and "The Document Foundation" are
registered trademarks of their corresponding registered owners or are
in actual use as trademarks in one or more countries. Their respective
logos and icons are also subject to international copyright laws. Use
thereof is explained in our trademark policy