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I guess the best way for me to help you understand what’s going on is that KDE is an entire ecosystem of libs, dependencies, etc.
If you want KDE, you more or less need to accept the idea that with KDE you have to get most of the deps.
In other word with KDE, you’re accepting most of the ecosystem for KDE to be installed on your computer. Some, like marble and kmailtransport, etc, can be removed without issues.
In this case, ‘breeze’ is probably (I’m guessing here so I may be wrong), required for some part of the meta package for KDE.
In other words, you want KDE, then you’ll need ‘breeze’.
The thing about installing more than one DE, (at least from what I"ve read around the net over the last few years including my own personal experiences) is that installing more than 1 DE, does, could, can, may … cause issues of one sort or another. Mostly conflicting dependency issues.
Hi. Absolutely I use it. It’s just a matter of something to get used to besides other file mgrs like dolphin. There’s a lot to be said of Krusader which is positive. The tool bar at the top is handy. Wanting to start a terminal session with that file manager is great too. Can use it in root as well. Can also rename multiple files using it. Can also alternate it’s view mode from horizontal to vertical. Can also use hotkeys like the FN # keys for deleting, editing, viewing, etc, etc. Can also swap panels if you want. Can also use it to find disk usage via Tools> Disk Usage. And even then, you can have multiple views of disk usage if you want. Can view it using bar mode, pie mode, etc, etc.
Can also use it for mountman.
And so much, much more
Why do you ask?
Hi. Question here: What about adding an option to install without a bootloader such as Open Suse Leap or any other version of Open Suse has.
This option is mainly used to install on a multiboot system where another system is already managing GRUB and would detect other systems, such as Antergos, and add it with Grub since that other system is already managing Grub.
Hi again. If your laptop is new then no further worries then.
About your libinput config, your system ensures it’s sett up properly and cleanly.
If your really interest, the Arch wiki has a page on libinput.
I didn’t see anything in man g settings. Unless you want to try the
I doubt that’s of any help though.
Specifically this comment here
“Physical buttons experience wear-and-tear with usage…This effect
can cause the button to send multiple events within a short time frame,…Note that libinput’s debouncing intended to correct hardware damage…”
but I don’t know if this is always relevant. that is, that hardware wear and tear is always the primary culprit.
It might or might not be the case with your situation.
So have you recieved an update to libinput, then on your computer?
I would think that you may have.