Xfce - Features

Features

Xfce is based on the GTK+ 2 toolkit (the same as GNOME 2.x). It uses the Xfwm window manager, described below. Its configuration is entirely mouse-driven, with the configuration files hidden from the casual user.

It is possible to run Xfce with 40 MB of memory using Alpine Linux. On Ubuntu, tests show that Xfce 4.6 has lower memory usage than GNOME 2.29 and KDE Plasma Desktop 4.4, but higher than LXDE 0.5.

Read more about this topic:  Xfce

Other articles related to "features":

Fractal Compression - Features
... At common compression ratios, up to about 501, Fractal compression provides similar results to DCT-based algorithms such as JPEG ... At high compression ratios fractal compression may offer superior quality ...
PDP-11
... The PDP-11 had several uniquely innovative features, and was easier to program than its predecessors with its use of general registers ... Design features of the PDP-11 influenced the design of microprocessors such as the Motorola 68000 design features of its operating systems, as well as other operating systems from ... C programming language took advantage of several low-level PDP-11–dependent programming features, albeit not originally by design ...
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... speculation has surrounded the possible adaptive value of other physical features characteristic of groups, such as the constellation of facial features ... selective pressures shaped specific physical features will be difficult, since such features may have resulted from sexual selection for individuals with certain appearances or from genetic drift ...
Current Activity Development Around The XLIFF Standard - Features Supported By XLIFF Toolmakers
... Makers of XLIFF tools have supported different sets of features in the XLIFF 1.2 Specification ... By compiling a list of these features the XLIFF TC hopes to identify areas where the XLIFF 2.0 Specification can be improved to enable toolmakers to more widely support the specification ...

Famous quotes containing the word features:

    Each reader discovers for himself that, with respect to the simpler features of nature, succeeding poets have done little else than copy his similes.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    “It looks as if
    Some pallid thing had squashed its features flat
    And its eyes shut with overeagerness
    To see what people found so interesting
    In one another, and had gone to sleep
    Of its own stupid lack of understanding,
    Or broken its white neck of mushroom stuff
    Short off, and died against the windowpane.”
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    Art is the child of Nature; yes,
    Her darling child, in whom we trace
    The features of the mother’s face,
    Her aspect and her attitude.
    Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (1807–1882)