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1 nightmorph 1.1 <?xml version='1.0' encoding='UTF-8'?>
2     <!DOCTYPE guide SYSTEM "/dtd/guide.dtd">
3 nightmorph 1.14 <!-- $Header: /var/cvsroot/gentoo/xml/htdocs/doc/en/xfce-config.xml,v 1.13 2007/10/18 18:32:44 nightmorph Exp $ -->
4 nightmorph 1.1
5     <guide link="/doc/en/xfce-config.xml">
6     <title>The Xfce Configuration Guide</title>
7    
8     <author title="Author">
9     <mail link="nightmorph@gentoo.org">Joshua Saddler</mail>
10     </author>
11    
12     <abstract>
13     This guide provides an extensive introduction to Xfce, a fast, lightweight,
14     full-featured desktop environment.
15     </abstract>
16    
17     <!-- The content of this document is licensed under the CC-BY-SA license -->
18     <!-- See http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.5 -->
19     <license/>
20    
21 nightmorph 1.14 <version>1.10</version>
22     <date>2007-11-13</date>
23 nightmorph 1.1
24     <chapter>
25     <title>Introduction</title>
26     <section>
27     <title>The Xfce desktop environment</title>
28     <body>
29    
30     <p>
31     <uri link="http://www.xfce.org">Xfce</uri> is a fast, lightweight desktop
32     environment for Unix-like operating systems. It is designed for productivity,
33     and is quite configurable while still adhering to the <uri
34     link="http://www.freedesktop.org">Freedesktop</uri> specifications.
35     </p>
36    
37     <p>
38     Unlike heavier desktop environments, such as Gnome and KDE, Xfce uses far fewer
39     system resources. Additionally, it offers greater modularity and fewer
40     dependencies; it takes up less space on your hard disk and takes less time to
41     install.
42     </p>
43    
44     <p>
45     This guide will not only show you how to install and configure a minimal Xfce
46     environment, but will also explore options to create a full-featured desktop in
47     keeping with the Xfce philosophy: light, fast, and modular.
48     </p>
49    
50 nightmorph 1.4 <p>
51     Additionally, this guide will show you how to <uri link="#upgrade">upgrade</uri>
52     from version 4.2 to 4.4.
53     </p>
54    
55 nightmorph 1.1 </body>
56     </section>
57     </chapter>
58    
59     <chapter>
60     <title>Installing Xfce</title>
61     <section>
62     <title>The basics</title>
63     <body>
64    
65     <p>
66 nightmorph 1.8 First, make sure you've setup Xorg as shown in the <uri
67     link="/doc/en/xorg-config.xml">X Server Configuration Howto</uri>.
68     </p>
69    
70     <p>
71 nightmorph 1.12 Next, double-check your USE flags in <path>/etc/make.conf</path>; you'll
72 nightmorph 1.14 probably at least want <c>USE="-gnome -kde -qt3 -qt4 X dbus hal startup-notification xscreensaver"</c>.
73 nightmorph 1.4 </p>
74    
75     <p>
76     Now, let's install Xfce.
77 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
78    
79     <pre caption="Installing Xfce">
80 nightmorph 1.12 # <i>emerge -avt xfce4</i>
81 nightmorph 1.1 </pre>
82    
83     <p>
84 nightmorph 1.3 Next, add your regular user(s) to the <c>plugdev</c>, <c>cdrom</c>, <c>cdrw</c>,
85     and <c>usb</c> groups, so that they can take full advantage of <c>hal</c> and be
86     able to mount and use devices such as cameras, optical drives, and USB sticks.
87 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
88    
89     <pre caption="Adding users to the hardware groups">
90 nightmorph 1.3 <comment>(Replace username with your actual user)</comment>
91     # <i>for x in plugdev cdrom cdrw usb ; do gpasswd -a username $x ; done</i>
92 nightmorph 1.1 </pre>
93    
94     <p>
95     Next, update your environment variables:
96     </p>
97    
98     <pre caption="Updating environment variables">
99     # <i>env-update &amp;&amp; source /etc/profile</i>
100     </pre>
101    
102     <p>
103     Now start up <c>hald</c> and add it to the default runlevel:
104     </p>
105    
106     <pre caption="Starting hald">
107     # <i>/etc/init.d/hald start</i>
108     # <i>rc-update add hald default</i>
109     </pre>
110    
111     </body>
112     </section>
113     </chapter>
114    
115     <chapter>
116     <title>Configuring Xfce</title>
117     <section>
118     <title>Starting Xfce</title>
119     <body>
120    
121     <p>
122     Now that Xfce is now installed, we'll configure it to be the default desktop
123     environment when we issue the <c>startx</c> command. Exit your root shell and
124     log on as a regular user.
125     </p>
126    
127     <pre caption="Setting Xfce as the default desktop environment">
128     $ <i>echo "exec startxfce4" > ~/.xinitrc</i>
129     </pre>
130    
131     <p>
132     Now start your graphical environment by typing <c>startx</c>:
133     </p>
134    
135     <pre caption="Starting Xfce">
136     $ <i>startx</i>
137     </pre>
138    
139     <p>
140     Congratulations, and welcome to your new Xfce desktop environment. Go ahead,
141     explore it a bit. Then continue reading to learn how you can configure Xfce to
142     suit your needs.
143     </p>
144    
145     </body>
146     </section>
147     <section>
148     <title>Program access</title>
149     <body>
150    
151     <p>
152     You might notice right-clicking on the desktop shows you the menu of all your
153     applications. It's useful, but your desktop can easily be completely obscured by
154     open windows, making it hard to to launch a new program. So, one of the first
155     things you may wish to do is give yourself a handy application menu on your
156     panel. Right click on this panel, and choose "Add New Item". Scroll through the
157     list of choices and select "Xfce Menu". You can choose where you want it to be
158     displayed on your panel. When clicked, it displays the application/preferences
159     menu, providing a nicely categorized list of your installed programs.
160     </p>
161    
162     </body>
163     </section>
164     <section>
165     <title>Sessions &amp; startup</title>
166     <body>
167    
168     <p>
169     If you've installed (or plan to install) popular Gnome or KDE applications such
170     as <c>k3b</c>, <c>nautilus</c>, <c>kmail</c>, <c>evolution</c>, etc. then you
171     should make sure that Xfce launches the appropriate services for these at
172     startup. Navigate to Menu --> Settings --> Sessions &amp; Startup. On the
173     "Advanced" tab, select the appropriate checkbox. This might slightly increase
174     Xfce startup times, but it decreases load times for KDE and Gnome applications.
175     </p>
176    
177     <p>
178     Xfce has the ability to save your session settings and running programs from the
179     "General" tab in the Sessions &amp; Startup menu. They can be automatically
180     saved when you logout, or Xfce can ask you each time. This feature is
181     particularly useful for undoing configuration mistakes. Accidentally killed a
182     panel? Just select "No" when prompted to save your current session, and the next
183     time you start Xfce, your old desktop is restored. Want to automatically launch
184     your open webbrowser, terminal, and email client the next time you login? Just
185     save your session before logging out.
186     </p>
187    
188     <p>
189     You've now got a basic working environment installed and configured. But if
190     you're interested in doing more, then continue reading!
191     </p>
192    
193     </body>
194     </section>
195     </chapter>
196    
197     <chapter>
198     <title>Additional Applications</title>
199     <section>
200     <title>Panel plugins</title>
201     <body>
202    
203     <p>
204     In this chapter, we'll discuss some useful plugins and applications for everyday
205     use within Xfce.
206     </p>
207    
208     <p>
209     There are many plugins for the panel available in Portage; see for yourself with
210     <c>emerge --search xfce</c>. Though for the most part their names are self
211     explanatory, a few deserve some attention, as they are quite helpful. To use
212     them, simply <c>emerge</c> them. They'll be added to the list of available items
213 nightmorph 1.4 in the "Add New Item" menu shown when you right-click on the panel.
214 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
215    
216     <ul>
217     <li>
218     <c>xfce4-mount</c> gives you a handy method of mounting devices listed in
219     <path>/etc/fstab</path> just by clicking your mouse
220     </li>
221     <li>
222     <c>xfce4-battery</c> is perfect for laptop users. It displays battery
223     percentage, time remaining, power source (AC or battery), fan status,
224     warnings, and can even be configured to execute commands at certain power
225     levels. This feature can be used to put the laptop into hibernate mode when
226     the battery is almost exhausted.
227     </li>
228     <li>
229 nightmorph 1.4 <c>verve</c> is a small command line embedded into the panel. It's quicker
230     than opening up another terminal when you want to run a command.
231     </li>
232     <li>
233     <c>xfce4-mixer</c> is a volume control. It works with both ALSA and OSS
234     sound applications.
235 nightmorph 1.1 </li>
236     </ul>
237    
238 nightmorph 1.4 <p>
239     If you can't find what you're looking for in the plugins specifically made for
240     Xfce, try searching through the list of Gnome panel applets! That's right, by
241     first emerging <c>xfce4-xfapplet</c>, you can install and run any applet made
242     for Gnome.
243     </p>
244    
245 nightmorph 1.1 </body>
246     </section>
247     <section>
248     <title>Useful programs</title>
249     <body>
250    
251     <p>
252 nightmorph 1.4 Xfce bundles a few useful applications, including <c>thunar</c>,
253     <c>terminal</c>, <c>orage</c>, and <c>mousepad</c>. Note that the last three
254     will not be installed if you built <c>xfce4</c> with the <c>minimal</c> USE
255     flag. However, these are all very small, yet terrific applications, so they're
256     well worth installing.
257 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
258    
259     <p>
260 nightmorph 1.4 <c>orage</c> is a simple, handy calendar. <c>mousepad</c> is a barebones text
261     editor that starts up extremely quickly. <c>terminal</c> is far more
262     configurable and useful than xterm, and supports Unicode text,
263     pseudo-transparency and accelerated transparency via Xfce's built-in
264     compositor, all out-of-the-box. Just make sure that the default action on the
265     terminal launcher of your panel runs <path>/usr/bin/Terminal</path> instead of
266     xterm. Right click the launcher and choose "Properties" to change the command.
267 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
268    
269     <p>
270 nightmorph 1.4 <c>thunar</c> is Xfce's built-in graphical file manager. It's fast yet quite
271     powerful, can support a few plugins for even more functionality; just install
272     them with <c>emerge</c>. Let's take a look:
273 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
274    
275 nightmorph 1.4 <ul>
276     <li>
277     <c>thunar-archive</c> lets you create and extract archive files using the
278     right-click menu. It works even better when paired with the new graphical
279     archiving <uri
280     link="http://www.foo-projects.org/~benny/projects/thunar-archive-plugin/">tool</uri>
281     developed for Xfce, <c>xarchiver</c>.
282     </li>
283     <li>
284     <c>thunar-media-tags</c> lets you intelligently rename multiple media files
285     at once, and lets you <uri
286     link="http://thunar.xfce.org/pwiki/projects/thunar-media-tags-plugin">edit</uri>
287     their information tags, such as id3 tags.
288     </li>
289     <li>
290     <c>thunar-thumbnailers</c> lets you <uri
291     link="http://goodies.xfce.org/projects/thunar-plugins/thunar-thumbnailers">preview</uri>
292     certain types of files from within Thunar, such as images and fonts.
293     </li>
294     <li>
295     <c>thunar-volman</c> automatically <uri
296     link="http://foo-projects.org/~benny/projects/thunar-volman/">manages</uri>
297     removable media and drives.
298     </li>
299     </ul>
300 nightmorph 1.1
301     <p>
302 nightmorph 1.4 Next, let's see about adding some useful but lightweight desktop applications,
303     in keeping with Xfce's philosophy.
304 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
305    
306     <p>
307 nightmorph 1.4 Though <c>mousepad</c> is nice enough, if you need a full-featured word
308     processor but don't want the bloat of OpenOffice, try emerging <c>abiword</c>.
309     <uri link="http://www.abisource.com">AbiWord</uri> is lighter, faster, and is
310 nightmorph 1.1 completely interoperable with industry-standard document types.
311     </p>
312    
313     <pre caption="Adding a word processor">
314     # <i>emerge -avt abiword</i>
315     </pre>
316    
317     <p>
318     Need a nice email client/newsreader that isn't as demanding as
319 nightmorph 1.9 <c>mozilla-thunderbird</c> or <c>evolution</c>? Try emerging <c>claws-mail</c>.
320 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
321    
322     <p>
323     For your internet chat needs, <c>irssi</c> is an excellent, tiny, incredibly
324     configurable IRC client that runs in your terminal. If you prefer a compact
325     all-in-one client that handles nearly all chat protocols, you may want to
326 nightmorph 1.10 <c>emerge pidgin</c>.
327 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
328    
329     <p>
330     If you need movie and music players, look no further than <c>mplayer</c> and
331     <c>audacious</c>. They can play most every media format available quite nicely,
332     and have a wealth of additional plugins available for additional functionality.
333     </p>
334    
335     <p>
336     Finally, you'll need a webbrowser. Nearly all graphical webbrowsers require more
337     resources than most of your other desktop applications. Still,
338     <c>mozilla-firefox</c> (or <c>mozilla-firefox-bin</c>) is always a good choice.
339     Alternatively, you may find <c>opera</c> to be quite fast. However, <c>opera</c>
340     is not available on as many processor architectures as <c>mozilla-firefox</c>,
341     and it has more dependencies unless you override them with a USE flag.
342     </p>
343    
344     <pre caption="Adding a webbrowser">
345     <comment>(Installing Mozilla Firefox)</comment>
346     # <i>emerge mozilla-firefox</i>
347     <comment>(Installing Opera)</comment>
348     # <i>echo "www-client/opera qt-static" >> /etc/portage/package.use</i>
349     # <i>emerge opera</i>
350     </pre>
351    
352     <p>
353     Now that we've explored some good suggestions for rounding out your desktop
354     applications, let's see what else we can do to enhance your Xfce experience.
355     </p>
356    
357     </body>
358     </section>
359     <section>
360     <title>Graphical login</title>
361     <body>
362    
363     <p>
364     Remember when we added <c>startxfce4</c> to our <path>~/.xinitrc</path>? All you
365     have to do to get into your desktop is type <c>startx</c> after logging in. This
366     is fine if you prefer a completely text-based boot and login, but let's use a
367     display manager that will automatically start Xfce after booting (so that you
368     can login graphically).
369     </p>
370    
371     <p>
372     First, let's make sure Xfce loads at boot:
373     </p>
374    
375     <pre caption="Adding xdm to the default runlevel">
376     # <i>rc-update add xdm default</i>
377     </pre>
378    
379     <p>
380     We aren't quite finished yet. We have to pick a display manager and set the
381     appropriate variable. Though there are a few choices available in Portage, for
382     this guide, we'll stick with two display manager options: <c>xdm</c> and
383     <c>gdm</c>.
384     </p>
385    
386     <p>
387     <c>xdm</c> is speedy and lightweight, but it isn't pretty, and isn't really
388     customizable. If you'd like to use it, first <c>emerge</c> it:
389     </p>
390    
391     <pre caption="Installing XDM">
392     # <i>emerge -avt xdm</i>
393     </pre>
394    
395     <p>
396     Then edit the DISPLAYMANAGER variable in <path>/etc/conf.d/xdm</path>:
397     </p>
398    
399     <pre caption="Editing /etc/conf.d/xdm">
400     DISPLAYMANAGER="xdm"
401     </pre>
402    
403     <p>
404 nightmorph 1.4 <c>xdm</c> can automatically start your Xfce session if you add XSESSION="Xfce4"
405     to <path>/etc/rc.conf</path>.
406     </p>
407    
408     <p>
409 nightmorph 1.1 While you can choose to stick with (the rather ugly) <c>xdm</c>, why not try
410     <c>gdm</c> instead? It's far more configurable, and much, much prettier. First,
411     let's <c>emerge</c> it. Note that though it has a few dependencies, they're
412     small, and they're not as nearly as numerous as other display managers.
413     </p>
414    
415     <pre caption="Installing GDM">
416     # <i>emerge -avt gdm</i>
417     </pre>
418    
419     <p>
420     Next, change the DISPLAYMANAGER variable to use <c>gdm</c> instead of
421     <c>xdm</c>:
422     </p>
423    
424     <pre caption="Editing /etc/conf.d/xdm">
425     DISPLAYMANAGER="gdm"
426     </pre>
427    
428     </body>
429     </section>
430     <section>
431     <title>Beautifying your desktop</title>
432     <body>
433    
434     <p>
435     A little customization of your desktop's appearance can go a long way. Xfce has
436     all the options you'd expect from a modern desktop environment, font
437     antialiasing settings, color schemes, dozens of window decorations, themes, and
438     more. If these aren't enough, it's easy to install third-party themes, icon
439     sets, mouse cursor themes, and wallpapers.
440     </p>
441    
442     <p>
443     A selection of nice Gentoo wallpapers in a variety of resolutions are hosted on
444 nightmorph 1.2 the <uri link="/main/en/graphics.xml">Gentoo website</uri>. If you're looking
445     for icon sets and complete Xfce themes, <uri
446 nightmorph 1.1 link="http://www.xfce-look.org/">Xfce-Look</uri> has a huge collection. The
447     important thing to remember about any third-party eyecandy you download is that
448     it will usually first need to be unpacked and then installed to the proper
449     directory. Icon sets go in <path>/usr/share/icons/</path>, and themes go to
450 nightmorph 1.2 <path>/usr/share/themes/</path>; use these directories when you want all users
451     to be able to access themes and icon sets. Individual users can install themes
452     and icon sets to <path>~/.themes/</path> and <path>~/.icons/</path>.
453 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
454    
455     <p>
456     If you installed GDM as your display manager, take a look at the many GDM themes
457     available on <uri link="http://www.gnome-look.org">Gnome-Look</uri>. To install
458     them, you can either unpack and move them to
459     <path>/usr/share/gdm/themes/</path> on the command line, or you can run
460     <c>gdmsetup</c> as <b>root</b> and drag'n'drop the archive into the GDM window.
461     There are some <uri
462     link="http://gnome-look.org/content/show.php?content=45575">very nice</uri>
463     Gentoo <uri
464     link="http://gnome-look.org/content/show.php?content=20071">themes</uri>
465     available.
466     </p>
467    
468     <p>
469     Finally, Xfce has its own built-in compositor to manage window transparency.
470     This option can be found in Menu --> Settings --> Window Manager. For best
471     performance, you will need to be running a graphics card with drivers that
472 nightmorph 1.4 support hardware-accelerated rendering. Make sure you emerged <c>xfwm4</c> with
473     the <c>xcomposite</c> USE flag. Next, you will need to enable compositing in
474     <path>/etc/X11/xorg.conf</path> by adding the following section:
475 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
476    
477     <pre caption="Enabling composite in xorg.conf">
478     Section "Extensions"
479     Option "Composite" "Enable"
480     EndSection
481     </pre>
482    
483     <p>
484     This is the bare minimum configuration required for Xfce and Xorg-X11. However,
485     setting up hardware-accelerated rendering depends on your individual graphics
486     card, and is beyond the scope of this guide. Please see the other guides in the
487     <uri link="/doc/en/index.xml?catid=desktop">Desktop Documentation
488     Resources</uri> list to learn about configuring hardware-accelerated rendering
489     for your graphics card.
490     </p>
491    
492     </body>
493     </section>
494     </chapter>
495    
496 nightmorph 1.4 <chapter id="upgrade">
497     <title>Upgrading</title>
498     <section>
499     <title>Upgrading from 4.2 to 4.4</title>
500     <body>
501    
502     <p>
503     Upgrading from Xfce 4.2 to 4.4 isn't hard, but neither is it as simple as most
504     upgrades. With the release of 4.4, many older packages are either deprecated, or
505     their functionality has been included into the desktop in some other manner.
506     </p>
507    
508     <p>
509     First, update your Portage tree (<c>emerge --sync</c>), then see what Xfce
510     updates are available (<c>emerge -pvtuD world</c>).
511     </p>
512    
513     <p>
514     You'll notice that there will be a list of packages that block upgrading, as
515     most 4.2 packages cannot coexist with 4.4 packages. Here, the solution is pretty
516     straightforward: just unmerge the blocking packages, as described in the <uri
517     link="/doc/en/handbook/handbook-x86.xml?part=2&amp;chap=1">Portage
518     Handbook</uri> and <c>man emerge</c>, then continue with the update.
519     </p>
520    
521     <p>
522     Next, you may need to rebuild certain packages, such as applications linked
523     against <c>dbus</c>. You'll need to first install <c>gentoolkit</c> for this.
524     Then, once <c>gentoolkit</c> is installed, run:
525     </p>
526    
527     <pre caption="Rebuilding packages">
528     # <i>revdep-rebuild -p</i>
529     <comment>(If you see any output about broken packages, run this next command)</comment>
530     # <i>revdep-rebuild</i>
531     </pre>
532    
533     <note>
534     For more information, please read <c>man revdep-rebuild</c> and our <uri
535     link="/doc/en/gentoolkit.xml">Gentoolkit Guide</uri>.
536     </note>
537    
538     <p>
539     Once the rebuild has finished, run <c>revdep-rebuild -p</c> again, just to make
540     sure you have a clean and consistent world. If anything still shows up, keep
541     repeating <c>revdep-rebuild -p</c> and <c>revdep-rebuild</c> until there's no
542     more output about broken packages. Most Xfce update problems stem from
543     <c>dbus</c> issues, as Xfce uses <c>dbus</c> quite extensively.
544     </p>
545    
546     <p>
547     Next, restart <c>dbus</c> and/or <c>hal</c>.
548     </p>
549    
550     <pre caption="Restarting dbus and hal">
551     # <i>/etc/init.d/dbus restart</i>
552     # <i>/etc/init.d/hald restart</i>
553     </pre>
554    
555     <p>
556     Finally, give yourself a fresh environment.
557     </p>
558    
559     <pre caption="Updating the environment variables">
560     # <i>env-update &amp;&amp; source /etc/profile</i>
561     </pre>
562    
563     </body>
564     </section>
565     <section>
566     <title>Settings</title>
567     <body>
568    
569     <p>
570     Make sure you familiarize yourself with all the new options available in the new
571     Settings Manager. Of interest are the options in the Desktop screen; Xfce can
572     now manage your desktop and place icons on it.
573     </p>
574    
575     <p>
576     There's also a Window Manager Tweaks screen, in which you can adjust the
577 nightmorph 1.6 behavior of windows, workspaces, and transparency (if enabled). Xfce 4.4 has
578     slightly changed the default behavior of workspaces and active window focus. If
579     you find that clicking a hyperlink in one workspace switches your browser to
580     that workspace from another one (or similar annoying window focus behavior), try
581     Settings --> Window Manager Tweaks --> Focus --> Activate Focus Stealing
582     Prevention.
583 nightmorph 1.4 </p>
584    
585     <p>
586     Be sure to read the <uri link="http://www.xfce.org/documentation/">Xfce
587     Documentation</uri> and take the <uri link="http://www.xfce.org/about/tour">Xfce
588     Tour</uri> to learn more about 4.4 and how to configure it.
589     </p>
590    
591     </body>
592     </section>
593     </chapter>
594    
595 nightmorph 1.1 <chapter>
596     <title>Summary</title>
597     <section>
598     <body>
599    
600     <p>
601     Congratulations on making it this far! You've installed and configured a speedy
602     desktop environment with a solid suite of applications for your computing
603     needs.
604     </p>
605    
606     </body>
607     </section>
608     <section>
609     <title>Resources</title>
610     <body>
611    
612     <p>
613     Need additional help on configuring and using Xfce? Need more lightweight
614 nightmorph 1.4 application suggestions? Try checking out:
615 nightmorph 1.1 </p>
616    
617     <ul>
618     <li><uri link="http://forums.gentoo.org">The Gentoo forums</uri></li>
619     <li>#xfce on irc.freenode.net</li>
620 nightmorph 1.7 <li>
621     The installed help files and other documentation provided by Xfce:
622     <path>/usr/share/xfce4/doc/C/index.html</path>. Just point your browser at
623     it and start reading. There are even a lot of "hidden" configuration options
624     detailed in the help files.
625     </li>
626 nightmorph 1.4 <li><uri link="http://www.xfce.org">Xfce's home page</uri></li>
627 nightmorph 1.1 </ul>
628    
629     </body>
630     </section>
631     </chapter>
632     </guide>

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