Want to enable a wobbly window effect on Ubuntu 20.04 LTS? You can using this free Compiz-style window effect extension for the GNOME Shell desktop.
Wayfire, the 3D Wayland compositor, supports a heap of blingy effects. This week I discovered it supports background blur in GNOME GTK apps like Nautilus.
Wayfire is a open-source Wayland compositor designed to be showy. It recreates some of the best Compiz window animations and effects.
Wobbly windows and other animated desktop effects could return to Ubuntu thanks to the 'libanimation' project created by a former Compiz developer.
A more accessible way to enable low graphics mode on Unity 7 may be on the way. The desktop already supports a low graphics mode of sorts, which can be enabled via Compiz. But this is far a) not easy […]
It is crazy how fast — and how drastically — tastes change. The desktop screencast in the video player aboves my Ubuntu 8.10 desktop as it looked back in 2008, in all its gaudy, over-glossed glory. AWN? Check. Screenlets? […]
We show you how you can enable Unity 7's low-graphics mode on Ubuntu 16.04 LTS and above, and benefit from a faster, leaner desktop as a result.
Curious to know more about Unity low graphics mode in Ubuntu? Canonical has explained more. We first reported that Unity 7 was getting low graphics mode back in July. Since then, the feature rolled out as part of […]
Compiz updates aimed at improving the performance of Unity in low-graphics mode are coming to 16.04 LTS.
Window borders for apps using Client Side Decorations will soon look much better on Ubuntu. Code implementing window corner radius support is finally headed to Unity. If merged, the fix will solve the black corner issue affecting the appearance of every […]
An update to Compiz that improves gaming performance is on its way to Ubuntu. Compiz 0.9.8.6, currently in preparation, enables a small feature that improves full-screen OpenGL gaming performance in Unity.
Ubuntu 12.10 introduces a slower window minimising animation so that users have enough time to 'register' where their apps go to. If you're used to using Ubuntu and Unity, or have a serious case of impatience, you may find that it's too slow. But the good news is that you can adjust it - but you will need to get you hands dirty to do so...