Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

dockbarx applet 0.43 released with helpers, media buttons

Filed under
Software

DockBarX, an amazing Gnome panel / Avant Window Navigator taskmanager applet was updated to version 0.43 today, this new release bringing media buttons for all music players that show up in the Ubuntu Sound menu and DockManager support which means that you can use the Docky helpers in DockBarX.

Other changes in DockBarX 0.43:

* Prism applications are separated from each other instead of being grouped together now.

* Small visual changes to window list and group menu. The look when using DockbarX without compositing is imporved a bit.

rest here




More in Tux Machines

Valve Is Showing That Steam Is Finally Shaking Off the Windows Dependency

If anyone had any doubts about the commitment of Valve to the Linux operating systems, they should be put to rest with the latest SteamOS sale. It just shows how serious the company really is and that it will carry out its promises, of breaking the Windows monopoly on gaming. Read more

Raspberry Pi 2 review

The new Raspberry Pi 2 proclaims that it is 6x faster than the original Pi, taking the original machine to a new level. The big leaps focus on the processor and memory, with the machine now replacing a single core CPU with a quad core Broadcom BCM2836 CPU. The RAM has jumped to a very respectable 1GB. Read more

Compulab Utilite2 Ubuntu mini PC now available for $192 and up

CompuLab’s Utilite2 is a tiny computer with a Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 processor and support for Ubuntu Linux or Google Android software. The company unveiled the 3.4″ x 2.3″ x 1.1″ computer in December, and now it’s available for purchase. Read more

Shuttleworth says Ubuntu’s future is more exciting than space travel

What now feels like a very long time ago was actually only a handful of years. Back in 2010, Canonical knew exactly what its future would hold and had a plan on how to get there. It wanted to build one OS for all devices: phones, TVs, tablets, the desktop, servers and beyond. It wanted the device to be irrelevant and the OS to be agnostic. Unfortunately, while the company knew exactly what it was doing, its loyal Ubuntu desktop user base didn’t. Read more