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Table 35-1: XFree86 Packages Description 100-dpi fonts Cyrillic fonts Latin-2 fonts Some large bitmap fonts Scalable fonts (Speedo and Type1) HTML version of the documentation PostScript version of the documentation Documentation in Japanese
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In addition to the server, XFree86 includes support programs and development libraries. The entire XFree86 collection is installed in various directories, beginning with the pathname /usr/X11R6. Directories are here for X programs, development files, libraries, Man pages, and documentation. Configuration files are placed in the /etc/X11 directory. Applications written to support X usually install in the /usr/X11R6/bin directory. You can also find the XFree86 servers and support programs here. Table 35-2 lists XFree86 configuration directories. Table 35-2: XFree86 Directories Description Programs (X Window System clients and servers) Development files Libraries Man pages Documentation Configuration files
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Directory /usr/X11R6/bin /usr/X11R6/include /usr/X11R6/lib /usr/X11R6/man /usr/X11R6/lib/X11/doc /etc/X11 /usr/X11R6/lib/X11/
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Contains subdirectories for window manager program functions Note XFree86 now includes Direct Rendering Interface (DRI) and OPenGL support (GLX) for 3D cards like ATI, Matrox, and 3dfx (dri.sourceforge.net).
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You can use X servers to run X Window System applications on a remote system. When you access a remote system, you can have the X server on that system generate a new display for you to run the remote X application. Every X server has a display name consisting of a hostname, a display number, and a screen number. These are used by an application to determine how to connect to the server and the screen it should use.
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hostname:displaynumber.screennumber
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The hostname is the host where the X server is physically located. The display number is the number of the display being managed by the X server. On a local workstation, there is usually only one display. However, on a multiuser system where several terminals (each with its own keyboard and mouse) are connected to a single system, each terminal is its own display with
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its own display number. This way, several users can be running X applications at the same time off the same X server. If your system has two or more monitors sharing the same keyboard and mouse, a different screen number would be applied to each monitor, though they would have the same display number. The display a user is currently using is listed as the DISPLAY environment variable. On a single-user system, you will find that the display entry begins with a colon and is followed by a 0, as shown here. This indicates that the X server is on the local system (not a remote host) and has the display number of 0.
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$ echo $DISPLAY :0
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To use a remote X application, you have to change the display name for the DISPLAY variable. You can do this manually by assigning a new hostname and display number to the variable, or you can use the xon script:
$ DISPLAY=rabbit.mytrek.com:0 $ export DISPLAY
You can also use the -display option when invoking an X application to specify the remote X server to use:
$ xterm -display rabbit.mytrek.com:0
XFree86 Configuration: /etc/X11/XF86Config
The XFree86 servers provide a wide range of hardware support, but it can be challenging to configure. You can consult the XFree86-HOWTO document at www.linux.org or in the /usr/share/doc/HOWTO directory for most distributions. There are also Man pages for XFree86 and XF86Config, and documentation and FAQs are available at www.xfree86.org. The configuration file used for your XFree86 server is called XF86Config, located in the /etc/X11 directory. XF86Config contains all the specifications for your graphics card, monitor, keyboard, and mouse. To configure the XF86Config file, you need specific information on hand about your hardware. For your monitor, you must know the horizontal and vertical sync frequency ranges and bandwidth. For your graphics card, you have to know the chipset, and you may even need to know the clocks. For your mouse, you should know whether it is Microsoft-compatible or some other brand, such as Logitech. Also, know the port to which your mouse is connected. Note XFree86 4.x uses the /etc/XF86Config-4 file, instead of /etc/XF86Config, if it exists. Red Hat generates both files, but the /etc/XF86Config-4 file takes precedence and uses XFree86 4.x commands. Although you could create and edit the file directly, using a configuration utility such as Xconfigurator or xf86config is better. (Table 35-3 lists these various configuration tools.) With these, you simply answer questions about your hardware or select options on the dialog window, and the program generates the appropriate /etc/X11/XF86Config file. xf86config provides line-mode prompts where you type responses or enter a menu selection, and it provides explanations of each step. You can run it from any shell command line. Xconfigurator uses a cursor-based screen that also operates on a shell command line. You can
use arrow keys, TAB, and the ENTER key to make your selections. xf86config also attempts to detect your card automatically, or you can select your monitor from a predetermined list. Table 35-3: X Window System Configuration Tools Description XFree86 screen-based X Window System configuration tool XFree86 X Window System configuration tool that is built into the XFree86 X server GUI X Window System configuration tool; use after installation process Screen-based X Window System configuration tool (used in Red Hat install procedure) XFree86 command line X Window System configuration tool; requires no screen-based support The X Window System configuration file; edited by the configuration tools
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