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put the Archlabs icon on neofetch

    $neofetch --ascii_distro archlabs or in your .bashrc file:   neofetch --ascii_distro archlabs
Recente posts

How to autohide your tint2 panel

your tint2 configuration file is located in ~/.config/tint2/tint2rc . It is good idea to backup config files before you edit them. I do this all the time, and I’m beginning to need to set something up with git to better manage my vast legion of backup configs. More on that in some other blog post in future.   Open your tint2rc and look for the section labeled PANEL . Should look something like this: #——————————————— # PANEL #——————————————— panel_monitor = all panel_position = bottom centerpanel_size = 98% 28 panel_margin = 0 0 panel_padding = 7 0 font_shadow = 0 panel_background_id = 0   At the bottom of the PANEL section add the following config snippet: # Panel Autohide autohide = 1 autohide_show_timeout = 0.3 autohide_hide_timeout = 2 autohide_height = 2 strut_policy = follow_size Save and close the file then reload tint2 with this command: $ killall -SIGUSR1 tint2 Your panel should now autohide after 2 seconds. That’s the time set in autohide_hide_timeo

Shell Color Scripts

  yay -S shell-color-scripts     The source for shell-color-scripts is placed in: /opt/shell-color-scripts/colorscripts For even more fun, add the following line to your .bashrc or .zshrc and you will run a random color script each time you open a terminal: ### RANDOM COLOR SCRIPT ### colorscript random  https://gitlab.com/dwt1/shell-color-scripts  

printer install on artix-open rc

  To enable printing support, the cups-openrc package can be installed. For example, $ sudo pacman -S cups-openrc resolving dependencies... looking for inter-conflicts... Packages (1): cups-openrc-20141014-1 Total Installed Size: 0.01 MiB Net Upgrade Size: 0.00 MiB :: Proceed with installation? [Y/n] The service for it is cupsd . $ sudo rc-service cupsd start * Starting cupsd ...

bpytop – Awesome Linux, macOS and FreeBSD resource monitor

  T he bashtop is an impressive Linux resource monitor that shows usage and stats for processor, memory, disks, and network. However, it suffers from bash itself, and cross-platform support is a nightmare. Now we have the Python port of bashtop. We can use a resource monitor that shows usage and stats for CPU, RAM, SSD (hard disk), network, and processes information in a lovely format. bpytop – Awesome Linux, macOS and FreeBSD resource monitor Not just the bpytop tool is impressive, but it offers tons of features. Here is a list of some of the features I found useful before we install awesome bpytop command on Linux, macOS and FreeBSD Unix: Extremely easy to use with gaming style menu system. Beautiful user interface. Full mouse support in its glory. We can scroll and click. The days are gone when you need to remember tons of keyboard shortcuts. Of course, we can use the arrow and other keys to control responsive UI. Various function keys to obtain in-depth statistic

MOC

 MOC (music on console) is a console audio player for LINUX/UNIX designed to be powerful and easy to use.   You just need to select a file from some directory using the menu similar to Midnight Commander, and MOC will start playing all files in this directory beginning from the chosen file. There is no need to create playlists as in other players. MOC Supported Files MOC designed to supported file formats such as MP3, Ogg Vorbis, FLAC, Musepack, Speex, WAVE (and other less popular formats supported by Sndfile), MOD, WavPack, AAC, SID, MIDI. Moreover most audio formats recognized by FFMpeg/LibAV are also supported (e.g. MP4, Opus, WMA, APE, AC3, DTS - even embedded in video files). New formats support is under development. MOC Features Below are lists of MOC ( Music on Console )player features : Mixer (both software and hardware) and simple equalizer Color themes Searching playlist or a directory Configurable title creation from filenames and file tags Optional character set

BSPWM

                                  Bspwm   Bspwm is Binary Space Partitioning Window Manager. This is a tiling window manager. If you come from a traditional desktop environment like Xfce, you notice that the primary way of managing open windows is the mouse. Those are floating window managers. Then there are tiling window managers, where all windows are visible on the desktop and are automatically arranged so as to fill the complete screen real estate. A tiling window manager doesn’t mean it needs to be controlled via the keyboard, however, the way they function, it is very efficient to use keyboard shortcuts to control your windows. Bspwm only manages your windows. The keyboard shortcuts are handled by a different program called sxhkd . This is different than i3wm, where the window manager manages your keyboard shortcuts also. Functioning bspwm is a tiling window manager that represents windows as the leaves of a full binary tree. bspc is a program that writes messages