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7

The title is generated by the application executable and there isn't a easy way to edit it. Changing the title of a application once it's open: Install xdotool with sudo apt-get install xdotool Get the pid of the application with pgrep myapp (i.e. pgrep rythmbox) Change the window title (replacing HERE_THE_PID with the process id of the application): ...


10

The initial name is usually set by the (code within) the application itself. You can however change it, e.g. by using xdotool, which you would have to install first: sudo apt-get install xdotool Then, once it is installed, you can set another window name by (e.g.) the command: xdotool search --name "Unity LauncherSwitcher" set_window --name "Monkey" ...


0

from XFCE Getting Started Guide Stick / unstick windows If you “stick” a window, it will be visible at the same place on all your workspaces. The same repeated action make a window to stick/unstick : click the stick/unstick button of the title bar open the window menu button from the title bar and choose “Stick” or “Unstick” item use the ...


1

A different approach is to arrange the windows form a pre- defined(customizable) grid (columns/rows) An example: rearranged into (cols set to 3, rows set to 2): rearranged into (cols set to 4, rows set to 2): The script below can be used to do that. As said, the number of columns&rows can be set, as well as the padding between the windows. The ...


2

The script below will tile an arbitrary number of chrome or chromium windows in a Nx2 grid (N rows, 2 columns) where N depends on the number of open windows. If there is only one window, that window will be maximized (or unmaximized if it is already maximized). #!/usr/bin/env bash ################################################# # Exit if there are no ...


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It can be done very well, but you need some understanding on Unity/viewports. I hope the story below is understandable, if not, please leave a comment. The script below can be used to open a window of any application on any of your viewports, on any position, if you run it with the right arguments. The script is an edited version of this one, but now ...



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