asp.net read barcode-scanner Files, Modules, and ServerFlags in Software

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Files, Modules, and ServerFlags
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The Files section lists different directories for resources that XFree86 needs. For example, to specify the location where rgb color data is listed, a line begins with the data specification RgbPath, followed by the pathname for that rgb color data file. For fonts, you can specify either font files or a font server. In earlier versions of the X Window System, this section mostly listed the fonts available on your system. A font entry would begin with the data specification FontPath and was followed by the pathname for that font. A sample of these entries is shown here:
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RgbPath "/usr/X11R6/lib/X11/rgb" FontPath "/usr/X11R6/lib/X11/fonts/misc:unscaled"
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To specify a font server, you enter the transport type, the hostname, and the port it is listening on (this is usually 7100). If the server is on your own system, you can leave the hostname blank.
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transport/hostname:port
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The transport can be either tcp for a TCP/IP connection (Internet) or unix for a Unix domain socket. On most systems, the xfs server manages fonts. Font paths for the xfs server are listed in the /etc/X11/fs/config file. A sample entry for the font server is shown here for a local font server listening on port 7100.
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FontPath "unix/:7100"
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If no FontPaths are specified, the X server falls back on default font paths already compiled into the X server (see the XF86Config Man page for more details). The Module section specifies modules to be dynamically loaded, and the Load entry loads a module. It is used to load server extension modules and font modules. This is a feature introduced with version 4.0 that allows X server components that extend the functionality of the X server to be loaded as modules. This feature provides for easy updating, letting you upgrade modules without having to replace the entire X server. For example, the extmod module contains miscellaneous extensions to enable commonly used functions in the X server. In the following example, the extmod module that contains a set of needed extensions is loaded. See the XF86Config Man page for more details.
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Load "extmod"
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Several flags can be set for the XFree86 server. With version 4.0, these are now implemented as Options. (You can find a complete listing in the XF86Config Man page.) For example, the BlankTime value specifies the inactivity timeout for the screen saver. DontZap disables the use of CTRL-ALT-BACKSPACE to shut down the server. DontZoom disables switching between graphic modes. You create an Option entry with the flag as the option. The following example sets the server flag for the screen saver inactivity timeout:
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Option "BlankTime " "30"
Intput Device
With 4.0, the Input Device section replaces the previous Keyboard, Pointer, and XInput sections. To provide support for an input device such as a keyboard, you create an Input Device section for it and enter Identifier and Driver entries for the device. For example, the following entry creates an Input Device section for the keyboard:
Section "Input Device" Identifier "keyboard 1" Driver "keyboard"
Any features are added as Options, such as keyboard layout or model. A large number of options exist for this section. Consult the XF86Config Man pages for a complete listing. The following example shows an entire keyboard entry with autorepeat, keyboard model (XkbModel), and keyboard layout (XkbLayout) options entered:
Section "InputDevice" Identifier "Keyboard 1" Driver "keyboard" Option "AutoRepeat" "500 5" Option "XkbModel" "pc104" Option "XkbLayout" "us" EndSection
You create an Input Device section for your mouse and any other pointer devices. This section has only a few entries, with some tailored for specific types of mice. Features are defined using Option entries. The Protocol option specifies the protocol your mouse uses, such as PS/2, Microsoft, or Logitech. The Device option is the pathname for the mouse device. The following example shows a standard Pointer section for a three-button PS/2 mouse. The device file is /dev/mouse.
Section "InputDevice" Identifier "Mouse 1" Driver "mouse" Option "Protocol" "PS/2" Option "Device" "/dev/mouse" Option "Emulate3Buttons" "off" EndSection
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