Provided by: xmonad_0.14.2-3_amd64 bug

Name

       xmonad - Tiling Window Manager

Description

       xmonad  is  a  minimalist  tiling  window  manager for X, written in Haskell.  Windows are
       managed using automatic layout algorithms, which can be dynamically reconfigured.  At  any
       time  windows  are arranged so as to maximize the use of screen real estate.  All features
       of the window manager are accessible  purely  from  the  keyboard:  a  mouse  is  entirely
       optional.   xmonad  is  configured  in  Haskell,  and  custom  layout  algorithms  may  be
       implemented by the user in config files.  A principle of  xmonad  is  predictability:  the
       user  should  know  in  advance precisely the window arrangement that will result from any
       action.

       By default, xmonad provides three layout algorithms: tall, wide and fullscreen.   In  tall
       or  wide  mode, windows are tiled and arranged to prevent overlap and maximize screen use.
       Sets of windows are grouped together on virtual screens, and each screen retains  its  own
       layout,  which  may be reconfigured dynamically.  Multiple physical monitors are supported
       via Xinerama, allowing simultaneous display of a number of screens.

       By utilizing the expressivity of a modern functional language  with  a  rich  static  type
       system,  xmonad  provides a complete, featureful window manager in less than 1200 lines of
       code, with an emphasis on correctness and robustness.  Internal properties of  the  window
       manager  are checked using a combination of static guarantees provided by the type system,
       and type-based automated testing.  A benefit of  this  is  that  the  code  is  simple  to
       understand, and easy to modify.

Usage

       xmonad  places  each  window  into  a  “workspace”.  Each workspace can have any number of
       windows, which you can cycle though with mod-j and mod-k.  Windows  are  either  displayed
       full screen, tiled horizontally, or tiled vertically.  You can toggle the layout mode with
       mod-space, which will cycle through the available modes.

       You can switch to workspace N with mod-N.  For example, to  switch  to  workspace  5,  you
       would  press  mod-5.  Similarly, you can move the current window to another workspace with
       mod-shift-N.

       When running with multiple monitors  (Xinerama),  each  screen  has  exactly  1  workspace
       visible.   mod-{w,e,r}  switch the focus between screens, while shift-mod-{w,e,r} move the
       current window to that screen.  When xmonad starts, workspace 1 is on screen 1,  workspace
       2  is  on  screen  2,  etc.  When switching workspaces to one that is already visible, the
       current and visible workspaces are swapped.

   Flags
       xmonad has several flags which you may pass to the executable.  These flags are:

       –recompile
              Recompiles your configuration in ~/.xmonad/xmonad.hs

       –restart
              Causes the currently running xmonad process to restart

       –replace
              Replace the current window manager with xmonad

       –version
              Display version of xmonad

       –verbose-version
              Display detailed version of xmonad

       ##Default keyboard bindings

       mod-shift-return
              Launch terminal

       mod-p  Launch dmenu

       mod-shift-p
              Launch gmrun

       mod-shift-c
              Close the focused window

       mod-space
              Rotate through the available layout algorithms

       mod-shift-space
              Reset the layouts on the current workspace to default

       mod-n  Resize viewed windows to the correct size

       mod-tab
              Move focus to the next window

       mod-shift-tab
              Move focus to the previous window

       mod-j  Move focus to the next window

       mod-k  Move focus to the previous window

       mod-m  Move focus to the master window

       mod-return
              Swap the focused window and the master window

       mod-shift-j
              Swap the focused window with the next window

       mod-shift-k
              Swap the focused window with the previous window

       mod-h  Shrink the master area

       mod-l  Expand the master area

       mod-t  Push window back into tiling

       mod-comma
              Increment the number of windows in the master area

       mod-period
              Deincrement the number of windows in the master area

       mod-shift-q
              Quit xmonad

       mod-q  Restart xmonad

       mod-shift-slash
              Run xmessage with a summary of the default keybindings (useful for beginners)

       mod-question
              Run xmessage with a summary of the default keybindings (useful for beginners)

       mod-[1..9]
              Switch to workspace N

       mod-shift-[1..9]
              Move client to workspace N

       mod-{w,e,r}
              Switch to physical/Xinerama screens 1, 2, or 3

       mod-shift-{w,e,r}
              Move client to screen 1, 2, or 3

       mod-button1
              Set the window to floating mode and move by dragging

       mod-button2
              Raise the window to the top of the stack

       mod-button3
              Set the window to floating mode and resize by dragging

Examples

       To use xmonad as your window manager add to your ~/.xinitrc file:

              exec xmonad

Customization

       xmonad is customized in ~/.xmonad/xmonad.hs, and then restarted with mod-q.

       You can find many extensions to the core feature  set  in  the  xmonad-  contrib  package,
       available through your package manager or from xmonad.org (http://xmonad.org).

   Modular Configuration
       As  of  xmonad-0.9,  any  additional  Haskell  modules may be placed in ~/.xmonad/lib/ are
       available in GHC's searchpath.  Hierarchical modules are supported: for example, the  file
       ~/.xmonad/lib/XMonad/Stack/MyAdditions.hs could contain:

              module XMonad.Stack.MyAdditions (function1) where
                function1 = error "function1: Not implemented yet!"

       Your  xmonad.hs  may  then import XMonad.Stack.MyAdditions as if that module was contained
       within xmonad or xmonad-contrib.

Bugs

       Probably.    If   you   find   any,    please    report    them    to    the    bugtracker
       (https://github.com/xmonad/xmonad/issues)