Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Show Me That New GNOME Main Menu

Filed under
SUSE

A lot of the people I have spoken to at various shows and events have wanted to see more of GNOME's new Main Menu which Novell aims to deliver with SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop 10. The newly overhauled navigation resulted from studies in Novell's desktop usability labs. So let's take a moment to examine it.

A lot of the people I have spoken to at various shows and events have wanted to see more of GNOME's new Main Menu which Novell aims to deliver with SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop 10. The newly overhauled navigation resulted from studies in Novell's desktop usability labs. (See BetterDesktop.org for some of the information on the findings, methods, etc.) So let's take a moment to examine it.

The menu is accessed from a single button, labelled "Computer." There is no "My Computer" on the desktop, as our testing found that newer computer users expected anything but a file system browser to come up when they clicked on the one on Windows.

Full Story.

Huh?

This isn't the official Gnome Main Menu. Its Novell's implementation for Enterprise Desktop 10.

Its specific to Novell's commercial distro only.

Comment viewing options

Select your preferred way to display the comments and click "Save settings" to activate your changes.

More in Tux Machines

KDE Leftovers

  • Qt Creator 4.2.1 released
    We are happy to announce the release of Qt Creator 4.2.1. This is a pure bugfix release, and takes care of various important bugs.
  • KTextEditor depends on KSyntaxHighlighting
    Recently, the KSyntaxHighlighting framework was added to the KDE Frameworks 5.29 release. And starting with KDE Frameworks 5.29, KTextEditor depends on KSyntaxHighlighting. This also means that KTextEditor now queries KSyntaxHighlighting for available xml highlighting files.
  • [Krita] Interview with Adam
    Good day. My name is Adam and I am a 26-year-old person who is trying to learn how to draw…
  • [Krita] We’re doing a User Survey!
    While we’re still working on Vector, Text and Python Scripting, we’ve already decided: This year, we want to spend on stabilizing and polishing Krita!

More of today's howtos

Linux and Graphics

ASUS "Tinker Board"

  • Asus takes on Raspberry Pi with 4K-capable Tinker Board
    Tech giant Asus is taking on the Raspberry Pi with its own DIY-friendly single-board computer that's said to offer 4K video playback and 24-bit audio support in exchange for a hefty £55 price tag.
  • ASUS "Tinker Board" Powered By Rockchip ARM SoC, Supports Debian
    Making its rounds this morning as a "Raspberry Pi competitor" is the Tinker Board from ASUS. The Tinker Board is ASUS' take on an ARM SBC similar to what's already offered by a plethora of vendors. The Tinker Board features a quad-core 1.8GHz ARM Cortex-A17 processor with ARM Mali T764 graphics and there is 2GB of DDR3 memory.