Hot answers tagged transparency
Navigate through Edit Menu → Profile Preferences → Background Tab → Click the Radio button for Transparent Background and adjust the slider.
Menu: Edit -> Profile Preferences
Install these pacakges with this commands sudo apt-get install compizconfig-settings-manager compiz-plugins-extra This will install the CompizConfig-Settings-Manager, you can find this by searching as CCSM in the dash. Open the CompizConfig-Settings-Manager by typing ccsm in the dash. In the CCSM's window, under the Accessibility section, enable the ...
If you are using metacity make sure you have compositing enabled. To turn on run the following command in terminal: gconftool-2 -s '/apps/metacity/general/compositing_manager' --type bool true
Since the release of Ubuntu 12.10, gconf-editor has been officially replaced by dconf-editor. So the answer by Ringtail will not work. To enable Window Titlebar transparency in Ubuntu 12 onwards: Open a Terminal (Ctrl+Alt+T) Copy and Paste the following line: sudo apt-get install dconf-tools Press Enter and install the package. Once installed, run ...
You need to remove the folder ~/.gconf/apps/gnome-terminal (where the profiles are stored), and log out and back in before opening the terminal again(!!). If you open gnome-terminal before logging out/in, the existing profile settings will simply be recreated (including the error). So: remove the folder ~/.gconf/apps/gnome-terminal log out and back in. ...
Not for the faint of heart. You will have to compile unity from source. There is a script that does this automatically. You have to download this file. Then open the terminal and cd to the directory you downloaded it to. Now type ./build-unity.sh prerequisites When finished type ./build-unity.sh clone Now after it is done cloning, the fun can start. ...
What a lot of people don't understand about about Wayland is that it's not intended as a complete replacement for everything Xorg does, if it were then it would have no advantage over Xorg. We've become so accustom to the display server protocal, X11, supporting network transparency, font rendering (hardly ever used anymore), drawing of polygons and archs ...
Did you try in Terminal - Edit -> Profiles -> Edit -> Background ?
Go to Preferences, Appearance tab, Under Background select 'Transparent Background' and move the slider beneath it to the left. The option may be hidden if no Compositor is active, either built-in or Compiz.
To enable compositor, please check: Applications > Settings > Settings Manager > Window Manager Tweaks > Compositor > Enable display compositing
From the terminal, you can use: gsettings get org.compiz.unityshell:/org/compiz/profiles/unity/plugins/unityshell/ launcher-opacity to get the current value for launcher opacity and gsettings set org.compiz.unityshell:/org/compiz/profiles/unity/plugins/unityshell/ launcher-opacity X to set the launcher opacity to X. X must be between 0 and 1. P:S This ...
Standard versions of Ubuntu use gnome-terminal 3.6.2. The background tab was removed in version 3.7. The ppa, as you saw, provides version 3.10. You have a couple choices: Purge the ppa, then run an update and an upgrade to restore the standard packages. The trade-off is that you will lose the other features of Gnome 3.10 that you may want. Follow the ...
Transparency requires compositing True transparency requires compositing - Wikipedia says... Compositing is the combining of visual elements from separate sources into single images, often to create the illusion that all those elements are parts of the same scene. Since Gnome (No Effects) is literally just that - no effects. However, you can ...
I solved the problem, here's the code that works. The important part is setting the correct operator for operation that is being performed on the surface. #!/usr/bin/env python import cairo from gi.repository import Gtk, Gdk class MyWin (Gtk.Window): def __init__(self): super(MyWin, self).__init__() ...
KDE plasma desktop: http://userbase.kde.org/Plasma 1) Do you have the plasma widget / plasmoid "Show Desktop" on your panel ? With it you could add the shortcut 2) K > Applications > Help >Application Manuals > Settings > Menu Editor ie. with the Dolphin; Menu Editor - Advanced tab: Current shortcut key is there a way to disable the transparency ...
Assuming that your system is able handle the Opacify compiz plugin then you just have to install Advanced Desktop Effects Settings and play with the Opacify settings till you get your desired effect. To start the CompizConfig Settings Manager you go to System -> Preferences -> CompizConfig Settings Manager.
It seems that you're not using compiz. You can install it by running: sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get install compiz And if you already have it installed, try running: compiz --replace
There is no way to manage the Dash transparency as yet, though you can change the blur. The Dash colour is affected by your wallpaper though, so you may need to change the wallpaper.
If you choose the "Static blur" option the the Dash blur is set the 1st time you use the Dash per session. So if you open the Dash over an appropriate background then that's what you'll get for the rest of the session, what you then open the Dash over won't matter For a short time in 11.10 the "No Blur"; option used to provide a dark,solid dash, that's ...
For 11.10 and 12.04 There's an option to do this in ccsm: (Source)
You can use Compiz settings manager (you need to install "compizconfig-settings-manager" package, and then run the "CompizConfig manager" from the "System->Preferences" menu). Under the "Accessibility" item, you have "opacity, luminosity" option. There you can define the opacity (and then, transparency) of your windows, and you can set it based on the ...
By default, Ubuntu comes with 2 terminal emulators actually: one is gnome-terminal and the other is xterm, and as others suggested, there is always virtual tty consoles (which you can access through CtrlAltF3 , or really any f key from 1 to 6). Now, open xterm and run gnome-terminal -e 'YOLOSWAG' (note that YOLOSWAG is just place holder, could be anything; ...
finally I have solved the transparent window tittle problem using dconf editor. Anyone finding the same issue can find solution using my procedures. instead of gconf-editor we have to use dconf-editor. go to .. dconf-editor --> org --> compiz --> gwd and set the value manually. Works fine for me.
New version of CheckGMail (from PPA or in "check updates" command from tray icon menu), as far as I know, have that bug fixed. BTW, gmail-notify have nicer integration with app-indicators. Try it.
11.04 You can use unity-df (a patched launcher) Unity-df gives you options to change launcher's color and transparency AND it lets you place launcher at any place you want it. Download Links 32-Bit 64-Bit Source
Yes, it is possible, and was actually planned as a feature in ubuntu (possibly may come in Natty+1 or +2 if the bugs are fixed). It is not supported however, and you may find some applications crash, misbehave, and throw tantrums and chairs. Here is a link to the instructions: http://gnome-look.org/content/show.php/RGBA+Gtk%2B+module?content=100556
On the other hand you can try CompizConfig. When you start it go to "Accessibility" and activate "Brightness, Opacity and Saturation" plugin. When you open it on Opacity tab you can set combination for mouse buttons or keyboard keys to change opacity of any active (focused) window. Default in my case was "Alt"+Scroll wheel. This is working perfectly for me. ...
This is possible in GNOME, XFCE and LXDE with librgba, but it can cause problems with many programs (so much so that I stopped using it for now and don't recommend it any more). It is also possible in KDE with a special version of Oxygen, but I also would not recommend this as it is currently unsupported and possibly buggy. You need assign the shortcuts to ...
Try terminal applet for screenlets or Guake terminal
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