My Openbox Configurations

Introduction This post is an explanation about my Openbox configurations and how to use them. Openbox is my favourite window manager, and it’s the first window manager I use. At first, I didn’t even know how to make Openbox worked. When I installed it and ran it, I just got a blank black screen and didn’t even know how to launch any application. I followed several guide but couldn’t understand it, I gave up.

How I Built This Blog Using Hugo Static Site Generator

Introduction According to its GitHub README, Hugo is a static HTML and CSS website generator written in Go. It is optimized for speed, ease of use, and configurability. Hugo takes a directory with content and templates and renders them into a full HTML website. Hugo relies on Markdown files with front matter for metadata, and you can run Hugo from any directory. This works well for shared hosts and other systems where you don’t have a privileged account.

Use URxvt Daemon Mode to Decrease The Resources Usage

Introduction According to the manual page, URxvtd is same with URxvt but runs as a daemon that can open multiple terminal windows within the same process. Advantages of running a urxvt daemon include faster creation time for terminal windows and a lot of saved memory. The disadvantage is a possible impact on stability. If the main program crashes, all processes in the terminal windows are terminated. How To Use Start The Daemon From my Urxvt Configurations, nothing needs to be changed.

Scrot, A Simple Screenshot Taking App

Introduction According to Wikipedia, Scrot is a minimalistic command line screen capturing application. It allows substantial degree of flexibility by specifying parameters on command line, including the ability to invoke a third-party utility to manipulate the resulting screenshot. When I installed Debian, I started from minimal install. So it didn’t come with any screenshot taking app by default, then I installed scrot. I just thought that scrot was quite enough for my necessity.

Using Conky to Generate Lemonbar Statusline

Introduction According to its GitHub page, Lemonbar (formerly known as bar) is a lightweight bar entirely based on XCB. Provides full UTF-8 support, basic formatting, RandR and Xinerama support and EWMH compliance without wasting your precious memory. I use Debian, and Lemonbar is available in Debian repository since Stretch, so just install it normally. 1 sudo apt-get install lemonbar It just a bar. It doesn’t come with any module like in Polybar by default.