Provided by: gnustep-gpbs_0.10.2-1ubuntu1_i386 bug

NAME

       gpbs - GNUstep PasteBoard Server

SYNOPSIS

       gpbs

DESCRIPTION

       The  gpbs daemon serves as a clipboard/pasteboard for GNUstep programs,
       handling the copying, cutting and pasting of objects as  well  as  drag
       and drop operations between applications.

       Every user needs to have his own instance of gpbs
        running.  While  gpbs  will  be started automatically as soon as it is
       needed, it is recommend to start gpbs in a personal login  script  like
       ~/.bashrc  or  ~/.cshrc.   Alternatively  you can launch gpbs when your
       windowing system or the window manager  is  started.  For  example,  on
       systems  with  X11  you  can  launch  gpbs from your .xinitrc script or
       alternatively - if you are running Window Maker  -  put  it  in  Window
       Maker’s  autostart  script.   See  the GNUstep Build Guide for a sample
       startup script.

OPTIONS

       To attach gpbs to a remote session use the -NSHost <hostname> argument.

DIAGNOSTICS

       gdomap -L GNUstepGSPasteboardServer will lookup instances of gpbs.

       Alternatively,  gdomap  -N  will list all registered names on the local
       host.

BUGS

       Versions of gpbs up to (including) 1.7.2 have problems  with  copy  and
       paste  of  mulit-lingual  text,  as it used the atom XA_STRING alone to
       exchange string data between X  clients  (and  thus  GNUstep  clients).
       This   means  gpbs  is  inherently  unable  to  do  cut-and-paste  with
       characters other than ISO Latin1 ones, TAB, and NEWLINE.

SEE ALSO

       gdnc(1), gdomap(8), GNUstep(7) xinit(1) wmaker(1)

       The GNUstep Build Guide example startup  script:  <http://gnustep.made-
       it.com/BuildGuide/index.html#GNUSTEP.SERVICES>

HISTORY

       Work on gdnc started August 1997.

       This manual page first appeared in gnustep-back 0.8.8 (July 2003).

AUTHORS

       gpbs was written by Richard Frith-McDonald <rfm@gnu.org>

       This   man   page   was   written   by   Martin   Brecher   <martin@mb-
       itconsulting.com>   with   contributions   from    Kazunobu    Kuriyama
       <kazunobu.kuriyama@nifty.com>.