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Currently there is no Debian repository for Unity Desktop, at least an official one. As suggested above, have a look on Installing Unity on Debian. But why you are after unity ? There is many other desktop like KDE,Gnome3, XFCE, LXQt , LXDE etc. Try KDE, this one is awesome, with all bells and whistles, and easily customizable. Install It sudo apt-get ...


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There is no global icon theme setting, so this cannot be done in principle. If you change your KDE icon theme, it will not change your icons in your GNOME applications. KDE applications, when run in a GNOME desktop environment, will use the GNOME theme settings, but that is not because of global settings but rather because the Qt toolkit has added a ...


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Fix sources list. Go to /etc/apt/ Run gedit sources.list and paste the following in that file: # deb cdrom:[Debian GNU/Linux 7.0 _Kali_ - Official Snapshot amd64 LIVE/INSTALL Binary 20130315-11:02]/ kali contrib main non-free # deb cdrom:[Debian GNU/Linux 7.0 _Kali_ - Official Snapshot amd64 LIVE/INSTALL Binary 20130315-11:02]/ kali contrib main ...


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Reason #1: To save space The splitting of the distros like this is really more to do with how much cruft you have to download and install on the system. There's really no difference between the server version and the desktop versions except for which software packages are bundled on the media (DVD) + and what is installed by default when you use the ...


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You can use : #dnf group remove "KDE Plasma Workspaces" Also you can provide list of your groups: #dnf grouplist hidden |grep -i kde #dnf grouplist hidden |grep -i gnome Then select one of them as argument of group remove


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there are several ways to achieve your not completely clear goal(s): you can stay with Raspbian: since Raspbian is based on Debian, you can take a look at the Debian Wiki for further informations about .xinitrc. and if you do so, why you install MATE when you are familiar with and searching for Xfce? if you want to work with the MATE Desktop Environment ...


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That's quite straightforward. Type one of these commands pkg install gnome2 pkg install x11/kde4 pkg install xfce depending whether you would like to have GNOME, KDE or Xfce as your desktop environment. For more info, read the guide.


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The distribution is mostly irrelevant here. You aren't at a scale where you need to squeeze every byte of memory and disk space. The one part that can consume a lot of memory is the desktop environment. You don't need a fancy desktop environment to run a single application. In fact, you don't need a desktop environment at all: just a bare X server and a ...



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