"On any list of lightweight Linux window managers, you’ll
find Fluxbox. Originally a fork of Blackbox, Flux is well known as
a fast, light, highly configurable desktop. Unfortunately,
Fluxbox’s emphasis on text files for nearly all configuration
often acts as a roadblock for those first trying it out. There is a
GUI which provides some of the basic config options, but the bulk
of it (menus, colors, keybindings) is found in text files. In this
article, we’ll go over most of Fluxbox’s config files
and how to tweak them to your needs.
"Since we’re focusing on configuration, the remainder of
the article will assume you’ve already got Fluxbox installed.
All examples and screenshots were done using Fluxbox 1.1.1 on
"Fluxconf is the basic configuration utility for Fluxbox. It
doesn’t really have much beyond the most basic config
options. It likely came with your Fluxbox package and so should
already be installed, and can be launched with the command:"