X11 programs

X11 programs DEFAULT

X11 for Windows and Mac

X11 is a remote-display protocol used by Linux/Unix machines, including the Linux machines at Thayer. By running an X11 program (known as a server) on your computer, you can access graphical Linux programs remotely through an SSH client. In addition some *nix applications ported to macOS do not run natively under the macOS GUI and require X11.

Terminology Note: The program displaying graphics on your local machine is called an X Server, and the process on the remote end is called an X client. Yes, this may be backwards from what you might first expect.  You can think of this program providing local graphics services for client programs running remotely.


  • Xming Open-source, free, and full-featured.


To install X11 on macOS, download and install the XQuartz Application from: www.xquartz.org


Another method for accessing graphical programs remotely from our Linux compute servers is FastX. This program allows you to run a full remote desktop which can be disconnected and reconnected while graphical applications continue to run. FastX  can also be much faster that X11 forwarding, especially over slower connections. For more information about downloading and setting up FastX, see this page: FastX

Sours: https://kb.thayer.dartmouth.edu/article/336-x11-for-windows-and-mac

Guide to X11/Starting Programs

Starting Programs[edit | edit source]

The traditional Unix method of starting a program is call it from the shell by entering its name on the command line. For example:

$ emacs

At the beginning of the X Window System, the method to start an X11 client was essentially the same. You would always have an XTerm open, so you could enter commands to open Emacs, Netscape, and other XTerms. Of course, this meant that if you closed (or xkilled) an XTerm, you would "hang up" all programs started from it, thus causing them to quit and disappear suddenly. So you had to remember to leave open the XTerm from which you started the clients.

Such behaviour is the function of launching programs in the foreground, which makes it dependent on the shell/terminal window (xterm, rxvt, or some other) being open and working.

To launch multiple windowed programs independent of the shell window (that is, in the background), attach an ampersand at the end of each command:

$ xclock &

[edit | edit source]

Some window managers added a feature called the minicli, for MINIature Command LIne. You choose "Run Command" from some menu, then type the name of a program, such as "emacs". This solved the problem of having extra XTerms (or Konsoles, et cetera) open just to start some programs. However, it introduced another problem: some programs print error messages to the terminal, and you might need to retrieve the error message if you wonder why your program is crashing or not starting. The solution is to log to some file, such as , when starting your session. Most implementations of X do this automatically.

Many window managers also allow to start programs from menus. However, different window managers have different methods of configuration. There are some attempts at a solution such that you can use the same menu in different window managers. The GNOME and KDE desktop environments currently use a common file format to indicate a menu item.

KDE typically provides a K menu in the lower left corner of the screen. GNOME typically provides menus like "Applications" in the upper left corner. Both environments can be customised. Some window managers, like twm and IceWM, let you click on the desktop background to summon the menu.

Specifying window geometry[edit | edit source]

In X, it's typically easy to set a program window's size and position by specifying the parameter with the following value syntax —

or horizontal axis handles top-to-bottom and reverse directions; or vertical axis is for left-to right and reverse directions. Plus (+) and minus (-) signs before XOFF/YOFF correlate to edges of origin: + is the amount of pixels off the left/top edge; - is the number of pixels off the right/bottom edge.

Example with xeyes:

$ xeyes -geometry 100x100-37+50 &

— Where xeyes opens with the size of 100x100 pixels, at 37 pixels from right– and 50 pixels from top of the screen. The ampersand (&) backgrounds the process (frees xeyes from the terminal).

The -geometry parameter can be used both in the shell and from within the X menu system and menu systems of other windowing environments.

Caveats[edit | edit source]

Setting window geometry might not or won't work with programs that don't recognise the specification, such as Mozilla Firefox and Wine; Firefox uses its own command-line settings, and Wine launches more than one window with at least one of them not being native to X.

While most window managers and desktop environments support the specification, some might not.

{{TODO|todonote=Describe how to use the network. Describe Xlib}

Sours: https://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Guide_to_X11/Starting_Programs
  1. Jetty github
  2. Gt scrub tops
  3. Patch knife history

Using X11 for GUI interaction

On all WestGrid systems it is possible to use programs that have a graphical user interface (GUI) and display the results on your local computer monitor. This page guides you through the set up of such an environment on WestGrid systems. In order to set up such an environment, you will need to take the following steps:

  1. Run an X Window display server (X server) program on your local computer. You start up such a program and leave it running in the background.
  2. Connect to the WestGrid machine of your choosing through your normal ssh terminal program, with X11 forwarding enabled. This establishes the X11 connection between the WestGrid machine and your local computer.
  3. Start the GUI application (e.g. gnuplot) on the WestGrid machine. The graphical output of the program will display on your desktop.
  4. Interact with the GUI application using your mouse and keyboard. Your keyboard and mouse commands will be relayed in the other direction, allowing to interact with the running application on the WestGrid system.

These steps are detailed below. If you want more information on using GUI applications and/or performing more sophisticated visualizations of your data using WestGrid systems, please refere to the WestGrid Visualization page and/or the WestGrid Visualization QuickStart page.

Running an X Windows server

Commercial X Window display servers are available but most users can get by with free programs. Linux users will find the X Window support already installed with most distributions. If not, installing X on a Linux machine should be straightforward. Please refer to your Linux distribution's documentation to learn more.

Installing X11 on OS X depends on the version of OS X that you are running. Is OS X 10.4 X11 is included on the System Disk but not installed by default. In OS X 10.7 X11 was installed by default and no additional work was required. In OS X 10.8 and 10.9 X11 is not installed and you have to download and install it as an external package. This package can be downloaded from the XQuartz page.

On Microsoft Windows it is necessary to download and install an X11 package. One option for Microsoft Windows that is used by the WestGrid support team is Xming. If installing Xming, you should also install the optional font package. If your graphics hardware does not work well with Xming, you could try Xming-mesa, from the same site.

No matter which platform you are using, it is necessary to start the X Server software running in the background before you start any aplications on the remote WestGrid machine. How you start the X Server will depend on the platform you are using. For OS X and Windows, it is usually simply a matter of starting the X Server application. NOTE: It may be difficult to tell that the X Server is running on OS X and Windows, with the only visual notification that the X Server is running being an icon in the application tray in the bottom right corner of your screen (Windows) or the icon bar at the top right of your screen (OS X).

Connecting using SSH X forwarding

Once the X Server is running it is necessary to connect to the WestGrid machine of your choice. This is typically done through a command line terminal window that supports the secure shell (SSH) protocol. If you are connecting to WestGrid systems already, then you are already using such a program. Linux and Mac OS X users can typically use the built-in terminal programs, whereas Microsoft Windows users often install an additional SSH client, such as PuTTY. For more information on setting up your computer for use within the WestGrid environment, please refer to the WestGrid Quickstart Guide for New Users.

PuTTY configuration for X11 forwardingIn order to use X11 remotely, it is necessary to enable X11 forwarding on your SSH client. This is straightforward using OS X and Linux. You simply add the -Y or -X command line options to your ssh command as follows:

ssh -X [email protected] (Linux)

ssh -Y [email protected] (OS X)

On Windows it is necessary to configure your SSH client software to enable X11 forwarding. Using PuTTY this is done by loading a client configuration through the PuTTY GUI, choosing the X11 branch of the configuration tree, and choosing the "Enable X11 forwarding" box. Once the configuration is saved, every time you use that configuration X11 forwarding will be enabled.

Starting a GUI application

In order to start a GUI application on a WestGrid system that you have connected to as above, you simply have to type the name of the GUI application on the command line of your ssh terminal program. The best way to test that your connection is working is to start a terminal program such as xterm. When the application is started, the GUI for the program should appear on the desktop of your local computer. In the case of xterm, a new terminal window should appear on your desktop. In this manner, it is simple to start a wide range of programs, including GUI text editors (e.g. nedit), plotting programs (e.g. gnuplot), or visualization applications (e.g. Paraview).

Interacting with the GUI application

Interacting with the GUI application is straightforward. The application will behave "almost" like it is running on your desktop, with the keyboard and mouse functioning as you would expect.

It is worth noting that although using X11 to interact with a GUI application can be very useful, the X11 protocol is not particularly well suited to interacting with applications over long distances, in particular where the network performance may be limited. Using X11 remotely to connect from an institution (e.g. SFU) to a machine nearby (e.g. orcinus @ UBC) will perform relatively well. Connecting from UVic to the University of Manitoba will be significantly slower and connecting to a computer from your home to a remote WestGrid site will be slower still.

If you are interested in this and other options to effectively visualizing your data, please refer to the WestGrid Visualization Quickstart page.

As with all questions related to WestGrid, please send email to [email protected] for help.

Sours: https://www.westgrid.ca/support/visualization/remote_visualization/x11
How to Use X11 Forwarding on Windows or Linux
Location: GUIs > Misc GUIs > Remote GUIs > X11 - X Windowing System

Previous - Terminal Services
X11 - X windowing system
screen shots

X11 is a network protocol designed for Unix and similar operating systems to enable remote graphical access to applications. The original X windowing system was announced in 1984 and developed at MIT.

A machine running an X windowing system can launch a program on a remote computer. All the CPU processing happens on the remote computer but the display of the application appears on the local machine.

For a time it was popular to have dedicated "X terminals". Similar to a character cell terminal these terminals had no "brains" except for what was needed to operate their X windowing system. Such terminals started to disappear as personal desktop computers became popular, more powerful, and inexpensive enough to run an X windowing system on top of the installed OS (or to have the applications ported to run locally on the personal computer). Interestingly, today the popularity of similar terminals is slowly picking up again as large businesses realize the need for easily maintainable, interchangeable "thin clients".

Although X terminals really did not catch on, the X windowing system did become the standard graphical system for graphical programs running in Unix and Linux environments. These systems use the X11 protocol to draw graphics to their local video display. The local display is treated as a remote display that just happens to be on the same machine.

X-windowing applications can still be run remotely, but people usually don't do that. This functionality is also usually restricted these days due to security reasons. Because of the way it works, if there were no security someone else on a network could start an application that displays on your display!

This screen shot shows a DOS based X-windowing system called Deskview. Can you tell which apps are running locally under Deskview and which are running on a remote Solaris (Unix) server?

In this picture the only applications that are running locally on the computer the Remote Program Launcher, the AppManager and the DeskView window manager. The rest are X11 apps that are running on a remote Solaris server. Notice that the local window manager draws the title bars and border for all applications even if they are running remotely.

No, there was never a version of Netscape for DeskView. The unix versions of Netscape happen to use X11 and therefore their displays can be exported to other client machines running an X-windowing system such as DeskView.

(Just a technical note: The software run on client computers is technically referred to as an X "Server" due to the way it operates. Since people find this confusing and and I am trying to be mostly non technical here I will not refer to it as such)

Here is another example of a client machine running an X-windowing system. This client computer happens to be running Windows while the application being displayed (Netscape again) is actually running on a Linux server.

The X-Windowing system is used by other operating systems besides Unix OSes and Linux. This screen shot shows X applications running on a VMS VAX system. Although uncommon, it is even possible for X windowing application programs to exist under Microsoft Windows.

Although graphics and widgets are drawn as instructed by the server, fonts must be loaded on the client computer or X terminal. Like a web browser, if a specific font is not present, an alternative will be substituted.

This is a screen shot of an older version of Linux using an X windowing system to display its own applications. In this case the display is a standard local video system in the computer the applications and Linux are running on.

Linux and X11 applications have come a long way. Here is an example of a modern Linux desktop that uses the X11 X windowing system.

The X windowing system does not provide any form of printing redirection. Printing is handled completely separately in Unix / Linux.

I would also like to mention the Sunray terminal, which is Sun's answer to X terminals.

Sunrays act much like X terminals, however they do not use the X11 protocol. Instead they use a Sun proprietary protocol that currently only works with Sun Solaris. Of course they can be used with other remote applications if the appropriate client software is installed on the Solaris Sunray server.

Sunrays have several advantages over traditional X terminals: They can bring application audio to the local machine. Entire desktop sessions can be resumed from a different terminal, and the use of  "smart cards" can make moving from one terminal to another easier.

Next - VNC

Back to The GUI Gallery

Sours: http://toastytech.com/guis/remotex11.html

Programs x11

Cool, but obscure X11 tools


A small collection of tools for the X Window System. For cool terminal tools, see Kristof Kovacs’ Cool, but obscure Unix tools. All applications have been tested on FreeBSD but should run on other Unix-like operating systems as well.

3D Pong


3D Pong is three-dimensional version of the first arcade game, “Pong”, for the X Window System.

To play against the computer, run:



A roguelike game derived from Moria, based loosely on the books of J. R. R. Tolkien. The ultimate aim of the game is to advance in skill and strength, collecting better and more powerful magical items until you are ready to face the Master of the dungeon: Morgoth himself! Start the X11 mode with .



Prints the resources seen by an application. It can be used to determine which resources a particular program will load.



AfterStep clock with some language extensions.



Battalion is a 3D game from 1994, originally written for the Silicon Graphics Indy UNIX workstation. The player controls a monster to blow up a city. The author dedicated a website to the game.

Depending on the perspective, the controls are a little awkward. You may want to change the camera with key , , , or . Use the mouse to rotate and to move forward/backward. The arrow keys only work if the mouse cursor is placed in the center of the screen. Shoot with the left control key or the left mouse button, and tilt the head with and to target helicopters and jets. The camera can be rotated with , , , and . Alter the rendering details with . Press to grab the mouse cursor and to pause the game.

I made a quick & dirty FreeBSD port based on the Linux version (no sound). Build and run Battalion with:



Simulation of the HP-42S scientific calculator and HP-82240 printer.



A 3D filesystem visualiser, like fsn for SGI IRIX. Prone to crashing (perhaps, UTF-8 issues).



A simple OpenGL tool for testing your graphics adapter.



Audio mixer for X11, based on now deprecated GTK+ 1.2.



Improved version of the vi editor. The graphical front-end can be compiled with either X11, Motif, Xaw, or GTK+ 2/3.



Emulator of the HP-15C programmable calculator, written in Tcl/Tk. The source-code is available on the official website.



Displays wire-framed rotating polyhedrons.



Motif-based front-end to the Unix diff command. The appearance of is based upon a program called , which runs only on Silicon Graphics workstations and for which source code is not provided.



Maho’s eXtended Ico is a simple demo for X, rotating polyhedra in the window. See this table for reference and start MxIco with, for example, .



Open-source version of the famous computer game SimCity. Available on GitHub.



X11/Motif GUI text editor for programs and plain text files.



Plan is a schedule planner based on X/Motif.



A fancy clock for the X Window system, providing local time (legal time and solar time), sunrise, sunset and various geographical data through a point and click interface.



A simple RTF editor for X11. Can either be compiled with Motif or GTK+ 2. The binary starts with an upper-case letter (). Prone to crashing.



Emulator for Texas Instruments TI-89/TI-92 (Plus)/Voyage 200 graphical calculators. ROM files not included. TIGCC is a compatible C compiler, based on GCC, and available as a FreeBSD port as well.



Dock app that simply counts down the days, hours, minutes, and seconds left until 00:00 January 1, 2000.



WordNet is a lexical reference system that combines aspects of dictionaries and thesauri with psycholinguistic theories of human lexical memory. It is developed by the Cognitive Science Laboratory at Princeton University.

The graphical WordNet browser depends on Tcl/Tk:



X026 is an keypunch emulator, simulating the IBM 026. Perfect for writing FORTRAN code on Hollerith punch cards and getting a clearer picture of how laborious data input back then was. The default character set is BCD-H.



Emulator of the HP 48GX graphing calculator. ROM image is included.



Simply an abacus for the X Window System.



Ant hill simulation on the X11 root window.



XArchiver is a GTK+ 2 front-end to various archiving tools (, , , …).



XASCII displays the ASCII table in hex, decimal, and octal.



XBiff shows a small mailbox with its flag raised when new mail arrives in your inbox. It simply monitors the size of a given file. For instance, the cache of the Sylpheed e-mail client can be watched with:

You can change the pixmap in :

Install it with:



XBill is an arcade game from 1994 in which the player has to prevent an evil computer hacker named “Bill” from installing a popular operating system on various machines. The OS can spread over networks and purges existing systems (BSD, Solaris, SGI IRIX, …). A contemporary modification of the game is known as XLennart.



XBoard is a graphical front-end for chess engines like GNU Chess. Start it with .



A simple and clean scientific calculator for X11. Additional colour styles imitating the Texas Instruments TI-30 and the Hewlett-Packard 10C are listed in the file . Just copy one of the styles into your .



A calendar with an integrated notebook.



Microsoft Windows help file viewer for Unix.



Clone of the famous arcade game Pac-Man for X. See also the unofficial homepage.



A client for clipboard management in X.



An analog and digital clock for X.

XClock/Cat Clock


A Motif-based variant of MIT from 1990 that features a “cat” mode. Available on GitHub.



Grabs the colours of X windows.



XConsole shows system console messages.



XCrySDen is a crystalline and molecular structure visualisation program aiming at display of isosurfaces and contours, which can be superimposed on crystalline structures and interactively rotated and manipulated.



XDiary will help you keep track of your meetings, appointments and plan your time.



Boulderdash-like game for the X Window System. Originally written for the East-German KC 85/3 and KC 85/4 computers in 1988 (see also the author’s website). Unfortunately, the game suffers from a major bug that prevents the rocks from falling.



Renders the earth in 3D on the root window, making itself an animated backdrop. To show it inside a window, run:

Similiar tools are XWorld, XGlobe and XPlanet, which also texture the earth.



A simple text editor for X. The automated backup function for edited files can be disabled by adding to .



Prints contents of X events to the terminal.



Eyes following the mouse cursor.



Make fish swim in the background of your screen to waste CPU cycles.

I patched the Linux version manually to run on FreeBSD:



Lists installed fonts and available font options.



Clone of the classic game Galaga for X11.



X11 program that demonstrates various features of the X graphics primitives.



Infocom game interpreter for X11.

XInvaders 3D


A 3D vector-graphics Space Invaders clone for X11.



Command-line tool to kill X applications.



Daemonic X Labyrinth played directly with the mouse pointer.



XLennart is a modification of the arcade game XBill. An evil and unpopular computer hacker named “Lennart” tries to install his malicious init system on various BSD and Linux systems. Like in XBill, the player has to hit him and restore infected machines.



XLess is for X.



Cellular automaton for X11 simulating Conway’s Game of Life.



XLoad shows the current CPU load.



XLock locks the screen and optionally shows a screen saver. It can be combined with XAutoLock to activate it after a user defined time of inactivity.

A more simple approach is used by XTransparentLock. Jamie Zawinski, the author of XScreenSaver, has listed some reason why you should use XScreenSaver instead of XLock.



XLogo simply draws the logo of the X Window System. The background and foreground colours can be altered in .



Classic Mahjongg game for X11. Several tile sets are available.



XMan displays system man pages.



XMascot displays a moving mascot on your X11 screen. It can talk, set an alarm, or check your mail.



XMaxima is a Tcl/Tk front-end to Maxima, a Computer Algebra System written in Common Lisp.



XmBibTeX is a Motif reference manager based on the BibTeX file format. It allows to add, delete, and edit references. The references can be saved in the BibTeX file format and also written on a LaTeX file that can be printed using LaTeX and BibTeX. No Unicode support.



XMessage displays arbitrary text messages.



A WYSIWYG 2D plotting tool for the X Window System and Motif. Features polynomial regression, splines, running averages, DFT/FFT, and cross/auto-correlation.



Graphical user interface to the MH Message Handling System.



Audio mixer for X11.



Motif-based audio mixer for X11.



XMore is for X.



NCSA Mosaic, one of the first graphical web browsers, for X. The source code of version 2.7b is available on GitHub.



XMOTD shows the message of the day. Run it with . The appearance can be altered in .



XMountains renders a mountain scene into the root window. Also available as an XScreenSaver module.



Neko (猫) is a cat chasing the mouse cursor all over the screen. Oneko is a modified version of xneko for BSD and Linux. In the port several other creatures can be choosen, like tora-neko, Sakura Kinomoto, Tomoyo Daidouji, the BSD daemon, or a dog.





XOdometer tracks the total distance of your pointing device. The source code of the version from January 1996 is available on GitHub



XOJ lets the O. J. Simpson chase relive on your X root window.



XOSView is a visual system monitor for X11.



Yet another Motif-based file manager. Prone to crashing (probably, encoding issues).



The most ugly note taking application on earth.



XRoach displays disgusting cockroaches on your root window. These creepy crawlies scamper around until they find a window to hide under. Whenever you move or iconify a window, the exposed beetles again scamper for cover.



Jamie Zawinski’s famous screen saver for X.



Let it snow on your desktop. Shows snow flakes, trees, and santa.



Motif-based solitaire game from 1998, similar to Klondike. Another implementation with the same name from 1987 had been ported to FreeBSD, but was later removed due to dependencies to the deprecated X10 headers. I haven’t found a port of this XSol, but the game can still be compiled from source:



XSpread is a simple spreadsheet application based on . It can be started without X11 by using the parameter .



XStarRoll is a simple demonstration program for X11. Letters and pixmaps fly far, far, far away, optionally on the root window. Start with, for example: .



A trippy colour-cycling toy for X11. Displays various graphical effects and fractals, like bouncing quadrilaterals, plasma clouds, or phased sine waves. May run too fast on modern computers. See also the official website.



XTar is a Motif-based tool for viewing and manipulating (compressed) archives.



Terminal emulator for the X Window System.



Harmonic tide clock and tide predictor for X.



A Tetris-like game where the player has to control and place falling blocks to create three patterns or colors in a row, horizontally or diagonally.



Image viewer that displays various formats.



Virtual keyboard for X applications.



Earth as seen from the direction of the sun.



A Borland-like integrated development environment (IDE).



Tool to magnify, rotate, and mirror a section of the X screen.

Last Update: Sun, 13 Dec 2020 16:39:03 +0100

Sours: https://cyber.dabamos.de/unix/x11/
Script Fighters x11 - Gollum es un mono depilado y el programa que no os dimos

View graphical UNIX programs on your computer

This article describes the steps necessary to install X server software on your home computer. This will enable you to display windows and graphics created by applications running on remote UNIX systems.

Windows X11 Forwarding

When you run an X server and an SSH client, you will launch programs from the SSH window and the X server will be display them See these instructions for information on downloading and installing SSH software.

Your Windows SSH client must be configured to forward X Window System communication (i.e., graphical windows) from the machine you are connecting to to your PC's display. In Putty, click on the plus sign to the left of "SSH" in the left hand pane, then click "X11" and check the box labelled "Enable X11 Forwarding". With MobaXterm you can also easily forward graphical windows.

Windows: Xming

Xming is the X Windows Software from X.Org ported to Microsoft Windows. It shares source code with Cygwin's X server (see below), but you do not need the full cygwin environment to run it. You can use this X server in much the same way you use eXceed, though it does not come with many of the features of eXceed. If, for some reason, eXceed becomes unavailable to you, try this software. It can be downloaded from http://www.straightrunning.com/XmingNotes/.

macOS XQuartz

XQuartz is an open source version of the X11.app application that used to come preinstalled on macOS.

Mac X11 Forwarding

For forwarding remote X sessions over ssh you can use either Terminal.app (also found in ) or xterm. If you are using the Mac OS X Terminal, you will need to set your DISPLAY variable. Enter this statement into the file :

and then start a new Terminal window. If you are using xterm, the variable should be set for you.

On the Mac you should also use the -X and -Y options:

Sours: https://statistics.berkeley.edu/computing/faqs/view-graphical-unix-programs-your-computer

You will also be interested:

appreslist X application resource databasebdftopcfX.Org bdftopcf applicationbeforelightSample implementation of screen saverbitmapX.Org bitmap applicationeditresa dynamic resource editor for X Toolkit applicationsfonttosfntX.Org fonttosfnt applicationfslsfontslist fonts served by X font serverfstobdfgenerate BDF font from X font servericeauthICE authority file utilityicoanimate an icosahedron or other polyhedronigt-gpu-toolsIntel GPU userland toolslistreslist resources in widgetsluitLocale and ISO 2022 support for Unicode terminalsmesa-progsMesa's OpenGL utility and demo programs (glxgears and glxinfo)mkfontscalecreate an index of scalable font files for Xoclockround X clockradeon-profileRead current clocks of ATi/AMD Radeon cardsradeon-profile-daemonDaemon for radeon-profile GUIrgbuncompile an rgb color-name databaserstartX.Org rstart applicationscriptsstart an X program on a remote machinesessregmanage utmp/wtmp entries for non-init clientssetxkbmapControls the keyboard layout of a running X servershowfontfont dumper for X font serversmproxySession Manager ProxytranssetAn utility for setting opacity propertyviewresgraphical class browser for Xtx11perfX rendering operation stress test utilityxauthX authority file utilityxbacklightSets backlight level using the RandR 1.2 BACKLIGHT output propertyxbiffmailbox flag for Xxcalcscientific calculator for Xxclipboardinterchange between cut buffer and selectionxclockanalog / digital clock for XxcmsdbDevice Color Characterization utility for X Color Management Systemxconsolemonitor system console messages with Xxcursorgencreate an X cursor file from a collection of PNG imagesxdbedizzyX.Org xdbedizzy applicationxditviewdisplay ditroff outputxdmX.Org xdm applicationxdpyinfoDisplay information utility for Xxdriinfoquery configuration information of DRI driversxeditsimple text editor for XxevPrint contents of X eventsxeyesX.Org xeyes applicationxf86dgaTest program for the XFree86-DGA extensionxfdX.Org xfd applicationxfontselpoint and click selection of X11 font namesxgammaAlter a monitor's gamma correction through the X serverxgcX graphics demoxhostControls host and/or user access to a running X serverxinitX Window System initializerxinputUtility to set XInput device parametersxinput_calibratorA generic touchscreen calibration program for X.OrgxisxwaylandTool to determine whether the X server in use is XwaylandxkbcompXKB keyboard description compilerxkbevdXKB event daemonxkbprintPrint an XKB keyboard descriptionxkbutilsX.Org xkbutils applicationxkillkill a client by its X resourcexloadsystem load average display for XxlogoX Window System logoxlsatomslist interned atoms defined on serverxlsclientsX.Org xlsclients applicationxlsfontsX.Org xlsfonts applicationxmagX.Org xmag applicationxmanManual page display program for the X Window Systemxmessagedisplay a message or query in a window (X-based /bin/echo)xmodmaputility for modifying keymaps and pointer button mappings in Xxmoreplain text display program for the X Window SystemxprX.Org xpr applicationxpropproperty displayer for Xxrandrprimitive command line interface to RandR extensionxrdbX server resource database utilityxrectselPrint the geometry of a rectangular screen regionxrefreshrefresh all or part of an X screenxrestop'Top' like statistics of X11 client's server side resource usagexsetX.Org xset applicationxsetrootX.Org xsetroot applicationxsmX Session ManagerxstdcmapX standard colormap utilityxvidtunevideo mode tuner for XorgxvinfoPrint out X-Video extension adaptor informationxwarppointerProgram to move the mouse cursorxwddump an image of an X windowxwininfowindow information utility for Xxwudimage displayer for X
Sours: https://packages.gentoo.org/categories/x11-apps

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