If you are sure about the security implications (anyone can start the X-Server with root rights, which, since it has privileged hardware access and accesses a lot of files can open up a big security hole) and care only for functionality, not for security, for
So when i try to use the Xorg command as a normal user, this is the error that it gives me :
I have a solution using udev. It isn't robust, but good enough in my case.
Create a file /etc/udev/rules.d/99-monitor.rules (the exact file name doesn't matter as long as it only contains letters, digits, _ and - plus the .rules extension):
KERNEL=="card0", SUBSYSTEM=="drm", ACTION=="change", RUN+="/usr/local/sbin/monitor-change.udev.sh"
Create a file /...
you can refer to this content check process to show you long you use your apps or program.
applications are displaying content on my screen
for that condition you can search by the apps name which give output.
There are at least two separate details here:
Cursor updates are deliberately prioritized
1. Hardware cursor
The first detail is more well-known. You can find it mentioned in documentation: the HWCursor option in Xorg.
Your graphics probably uses a hardware cursor. As the hardware scans the pixels out to the display, it overlays the ...
@Demi 's answer is good but I think filling it out would be great help.
-- the local machine serving an Xserver.
-- the remote machine serving the application which drives the data going to the Xserver
Remote ~/.Xauthority is empty or does not exist