Recently, Mozc, Japanese input methode engine by Google become more popular, compared with Anthy, so does fcitx upon ibus. In the official repository of Fedora, there’s fcitx-anthy, but unfortunately, there’s no fcitx-mozc yet.
Here I will wrap up the workaround for those who want to use fcitx-mozc in Fedora 23. Be careful, that you take responsible of all risks that may happen, as it may lead to dependency hell. Basically, you are going to get favor from OpenSUSE as it has provided fcitx-mozc. You need 3 packages to be downloaded: fcitx-mozc, mozc, and mozc-gui-tools.
Download those 3 packages from https://software.opensuse.org/421/en, select “more version” link, under Direct install button, there you can choose the package version and system architecture, whether 32 bit or 64 bit
Remove ibus-mozc and mozc if already installed via command sudo dnf remove ibus-mozc mozc
Install fcitx if it’s not installed yet, sudo dnf install fcitx kcm-fcitx
Then install the previously downloaded packages via console. sudo dnf install fcitx-mozc.rpm fcitx-gui-tools.rpm mozc.rpm
Once it successfully installed, you can set the default input method to fcitx-mozc via system settings.
at the left list, you may have to uncheck the option “Only show the current language” to show Mozc and move to the right. Apply the settings and just relogin to Plasma to take effect and see the fcitx icon at the taskbar below.
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Note: OpenVPN can be installed automatically on your Droplet by adding this script to its User Data when launching it. Check out this tutorial to learn more about Droplet User Data.
Setup VPS instance
First thing first, you need to create a Digitalocean account by clicking this link. Complete the registration by providing your payment method, either with credit card or Paypal account.
After you see the green button “Create Droplet”, click on it to proceed to the next step. Type in your preferred Droplet hostname, whatever you want. Then select size of droplet, in this case you’ll choose the pricing which fit you. In my case, I choose the lowest one, $5 /month droplet with 20GB storage and 512MB RAM. It’s kind of enough for me.
Then select the region you want the droplet located. This time, you may want to choose the nearest region from your country. Then select Image, it is the operating system for your VPS. Choose the Ubuntu 14.04 x64.
And finally, tick the “User Data” in the Available Settings section. When the text input appears, enter the script for creating the VPN server. Get the script by referring to the link at the bottom of this post. Find the “Note” section like above quotation. There you’ll find the link to the script. Just copy and paste it.
And in the last section, you may skip that “Add SSH Keys”. Then you will receive the password required to login to the VPS in your email inbox. Check it later.
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Kubuntu 15.04 now has fcitx as the default input method for Asian languages, including Japanese. But as I installed it in English, fcitx were removed at the end of installation. Previously, I used to have ibus-anthy to write Japanese characters. Now, I give a try to fcitx-mozc for doing that. Mozc engine is developed by Google –as I know so far. And here is a post that describes how to setup fcitx-mozc in Kubuntu 15.04 for writing Hiragana, Katakana or Kanji. I quoted it from a japanese blog. Just ask Google to translate it. 😀