(See mod-q doesn't work section below.) People using 'startx' can use these example xinitrc and run-xmonad scripts. When logging in, select the entry that says "xsession" or "default session" from the menu in order to use your ~/.xsession to start xmonad.Alternatively, if you want a menu entry specifically for xmonad, create a file named "xmonad.desktop" in your /usr/share/xsessions (location varies by distribution) directory. XMonad is a minimal window manager, meaning it doesn't set a background, start a status bar, display a splash screen or play a soothing sound effect when it starts up.Once xmonad has started, the only thing it does is listen for your first command.The simplest way is to create or modify your ~/.xsession file to run xmonad.If you don't already have a .xsession, the minimal example looks like: This requires that the ghc and the xmonad executable (or a symlink to them) are in a directory in the display manager $PATH environment.Update If Unmodified /etc/ /var/ /root/ /.cshrc /.profile# When upgrading to a new Free BSD release, files which match Merge Changes # will have any local changes merged into the version from the new release.
Once the xterm appears, use it to read xmonad's man page or point a web browser at
This utility supports binary security and errata updates to Free BSD, without the need to manually compile and install the patch or a new kernel.
Binary updates are available for all architectures and releases currently supported by the security team.
A failed or ignored merge will cause the process to abort.
Users may wish to make a backup of The system is not being altered yet as all patching and merging is happening in another directory.