|Jesús 5c34ef170b Added screenshot closed #1||4 weeks ago|
|scripts||3 months ago|
|src||2 months ago|
|.gitignore||3 months ago|
|CHANGES||3 months ago|
|CREDITS||3 months ago|
|LICENSE||3 months ago|
|Makefile||3 months ago|
|README.md||4 weeks ago|
Based in Numix
First, you need to compile the theme using the Sass compiler.
To install Sass, install Ruby and the gem command using your distribution’s package manager. Then install
sass with the
gem install sass (not needed for Ubuntu/Debian)
You’ll also need the
gdk-pixbuf-pixdata commands in your path to generate the gresource binary. Install them using your distribution’s package manager.
After installing all the dependencies, change to the cloned directory and, run the following in Terminal,
or for install in global system:
sudo make install
To set the theme in GNOME, run the following commands in Terminal,
gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.interface gtk-theme "Librix" gsettings set org.gnome.desktop.wm.preferences theme "Librix"
To set the theme in Xfce, run the following commands in Terminal,
xfconf-query -c xsettings -p /Net/ThemeName -s "Librix" xfconf-query -c xfwm4 -p /general/theme -s "Librix"
In Openbox you can set the theme with ObConf tool. Alternatively, you can set the theme by changing the
<name>key value to
Librix in the
<theme> section of your rc.xml file.
If you want to hack on the theme, make sure you have the
inotifywait command available, which is used for watching and automatically building the files.
To start watching for changes, run the following,
If you change any assets, you’ll need to regenerate the
gtk.gresource files. You can use grrr to do it easily.
GTK+ 3.18 or above
Murrine theme engine
Report bugs or contribute at LibreGit