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#1 2022-09-17 23:13:23

jarnos
Member
From: Finland
Registered: 2009-03-22
Posts: 49
Website

How to run a command after resume from suspend automatically?

I want the command to be run as the regular user of the session, not as root.

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#2 2022-09-18 04:06:21

KBar
Moderator
Registered: 2021-11-05
Posts: 612

Re: How to run a command after resume from suspend automatically?

See.

Try changing the ownership of the script afterwards.


Remember to edit the subject of your topic to include the [SOLVED] tag once you're satisfied with the answers or have found a solution (in which case, don't forget to share it as well), so that other members of the community can quickly refer to it and save their time. Pretty please! tongue

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#3 2022-09-18 07:49:00

jarnos
Member
From: Finland
Registered: 2009-03-22
Posts: 49
Website

Re: How to run a command after resume from suspend automatically?

I don't see what changing ownership of the script would help. Besides, if there are many users, I need to run the action as the user that I resume to. I do not know that when a script in /usr/lib/systemd/system-sleep/ is running.

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#4 2022-09-18 08:15:53

KBar
Moderator
Registered: 2021-11-05
Posts: 612

Re: How to run a command after resume from suspend automatically?

See systemd-suspend.service(8).


Remember to edit the subject of your topic to include the [SOLVED] tag once you're satisfied with the answers or have found a solution (in which case, don't forget to share it as well), so that other members of the community can quickly refer to it and save their time. Pretty please! tongue

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#5 2022-09-18 08:41:57

jarnos
Member
From: Finland
Registered: 2009-03-22
Posts: 49
Website

Re: How to run a command after resume from suspend automatically?

Does Xfce session know that it resumed from suspend?

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#6 2022-09-18 09:49:32

jarnos
Member
From: Finland
Registered: 2009-03-22
Posts: 49
Website

Re: How to run a command after resume from suspend automatically?

I managed to reset the default sink in a script in  /usr/lib/systemd/system-sleep/.

I used commands prefixes like

sudo -u USERNAME XDG_RUNTIME_DIR=/run/user/$(id -u USERNAME)

to get/set the desired sink name. I guess I would have to do it for every user that is logged on, to make it work as expected.

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