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Improving The Linux Desktop? Why, It’s Elementary

The Linux desktop has come a long way, but are there still improvements to be made? At least one group of dedicated hackers thinks so, and is working with Ubuntu to improve it.

Linux has come a long way in the last five to ten years, now being a lot easier to use and certainly much more friendly. It’s also starting to gain acceptance in the main stream and things are looking pretty good.

Current favorite Ubuntu has played a large role in the rise in popularity of Linux, thanks to its efforts making traditionally harder tasks easier. It’s not everyone’s cup of tea however, and as we discovered recently Ubuntu is no democracy. Decisions are not up for discussion. Which is fine because after all, it’s Linux right? If you don’t like it, change it.

Right. And that’s exactly what a small group of Linux loving hackers are doing. Meet, elementary.

Purpose driven

The motivation for elementary started long before project leader Daniel Foré had ever even heard of Linux. Back in those early days he was a Windows user (like many of us), who got caught up in the idea of making Windows look like OS X.

Later on (I’m proud to say) he discovered Kororaa Linux and was amazed at the power and flexibility of the Linux desktop. This sparked an underlying passion for great computing and a desire to create the most amazing desktop possible. Through these experiences he began his first project, making a Crystal style icon set for GNOME, and shortly thereafter The elementary Project was born.

There are now many parts to elementary and the project is currently working on several ideas at once. Still prevalent is the ever popular elementary icon set and GTK theme (called eGTK for short), but searching wider than that we find efforts to improve Midori (the lightweight GTK Webkit based web browser) and even Nautilus, GNOME’s built-in file manager. There’s even an elementary Theme Addon for Firefox. The goal for elementary is to improve many individual aspects of the Linux desktop and feed them upstream, while at the same time pulling it all together into a new and exciting desktop experience. Many of their modifications to Nautilus for example came from rejected Bugzilla patches and those that weren’t, have been sent upstream. If their work to-date is anything to go by, this is definitely one project to keep an eye on.

It’s not like elementary is new to all this. The Humanity icons that Ubuntu uses are in fact a derived work of Foré’s elementary icons and the project actually has close ties with the popular distro. There is an elementary group on Launchpad (Ubuntu’s development framework) which currently has 19 active members. That’s right, elementary has actually been behind the scenes, helping to improve the Linux desktop for a while already. Now, they are branching out and getting a little more ambitious.

So why not just improve Ubuntu? Well that’s definitely on the table, but Ubuntu is not a democracy, remember? Users have no say in the distribution’s direction and although Foré is a developer looking after the icons, he has no authority to venture into other areas. That’s not to say that the improvements aren’t being looked at, but the best elementary can do is make the improvements and submit them – whether or not they will be adopted is up to the developers. While Ubuntu must be a little more rigid, the elementary team could do whatever they liked with their own operating system. They could take chances, break the rules and be bleeding edge. It would give them a chance to be free and to get their ideas out there and wouldn’t you know it, elementary OS is on the way.

Even so, elementary hopes to work even more closely with Ubuntu in the future, as Foré told Linux Magazine:

“Ubuntu is currently using the Humanity icon set, which is a branch of elementary icons. There is a large push, and we would love it, for Ubuntu to ship our Nautilus. And in fact, I’ve been talking to John Lea to make sure it meets their criteria for something they would want to ship. So especially with Ubuntu, we are not in competition. We would like the collaboration to run very deep with Ubuntu.”

You see, for Foré and the elementary team it’s all about bringing the best that free software has to offer, improving it, and making it available to all. However as previously mentioned, not all of elementary’s ideas will be merged upstream nor even added to specific distributions. So when it comes to elementary OS, it’s not as much about being “better” than other distributions, but rather getting something new and exciting out into the world for users to enjoy. Hopefully, this will then help facilitate the adoption of these features down the track. Foré had the following to say:

“I really don’t think it’s about trying to outshine other operating systems, especially our neighbors like Ubuntu and Fedora. I have a vision of a world where operating systems are like cars. Some people need a big diesel truck that can haul a lot of heavy things. Some people need a van to bus their kids around. Some people need a hybrid because they commute. And some people ride bikes.

To use another analogy, Ubuntu is the big fast food chain that uses Heinz Ketchup and Kraft Mayonnaise. They do this so that their customers see those brands and feel more at home with Ubuntu. We are the little burger shop that uses buns from the bakery down the street, produce from the local farmer’s market. We have different ideas of what being the best burger is all about, but if Ubuntu wants to start using the same buns as we do then that’s great!

So, to rephrase the question and say how will elementary be different? Well we’re going to be the rebel hippy distro that isn’t afraid to use no-name software as long as it’s in line with our philosophy. And I think that’s a big strength.”

That’s exactly the way many great free software projects start, and become successful – scratching an itch (or two). The elementary Project has certainly found some itches after using Linux on the desktop and is setting out to scratch them. This is a wonderful thing and is exactly what free software is all about. Hopefully with time these improvements will become mainstream for all of us to enjoy!

Piecing it together

All of elementary’s current offerings, combined with several external projects, come together to create one neat looking desktop. These include their icon set, eGTK theme and Nautilus improvements, as well as an interesting project called Gloobus Preview (a GNOME plugin based on Apple’s Quick Look) and Docky.

Thanks to Ubuntu’s Personal Package Archive, installing components (or the entire elementary desktop) is a snap with the end result looking something like this.

elementary Desktop on Ubuntu 10.04
elementary Desktop on Ubuntu 10.04

While this might be what’s currently available, the improvements aren’t going to stop there. Foré told us that going into the future they intend to continue working closely with the Midori developers and extend their ideas for Nautilus even further:

“We’re going to take our work with Nautilus even farther and really start to deviate away from vanilla. We’re going to continue with usability improvements, working with the Zeitgeist team to get some really cool features in, and we’re going to put some emphasis on speed. I hope our bond with the Midori web browser will only continue to grow and that we can help shape that web experience as well. We’re working really hard on building a solid OS experience and we’re hoping to make an alpha release very soon. There’s a couple of little experimental and just starting projects that I’m very excited about but I can’t talk much about, so just keep an eye out.”

To achieve everything that it desires, The elementary Project needs your help. If their philosophy and goals matche your own desires and you’re keen to work on bleeding edge ideas, why not take a closer look and maybe even get involved? Anyone can contribute and it’s a great way to give back and help to improve the very desktop you use!

Looking ahead

Do we really need yet another distribution? Surely everything anyone could ever want to do is already available, right?

Well, people thought exactly the same thing before Ubuntu came along. Obviously, there isn’t a Linux distribution out there that does everything that everyone wants, because people like those involved in elementary are busy creating new things and bringing fresh ideas into reality! Besides, elementary OS is to be a showcase of what’s possible, with all their improvements available for anyone else to use.

Long term, can elementary make a difference? Certainly, they already have. Free software is all about collaboration, sharing ideas and improving existing software. The elementary Project is embracing that very philosophy and is sure to continue doing great things. Could they re-define what it means to use a Linux Desktop? Could elementary be to Linux, what OS X is to BSD? That is to say, a highly optimised, finely tuned desktop experience for the average user? We’ll have to wait and see, but they’re certainly on their way.

What might the Linux look like in the next five to ten years? Maybe something elementary.

Comments on "Improving The Linux Desktop? Why, It’s Elementary"

znmeb

Elementary and Ubuntu aren\’t the only \”Linux desktop improvement\” projects out there either. openSUSE has put a lot of effort into desktop tuning, including the not-insignificant effort in making Gnome, KDE, XFCE, IceWM and LXDE desktops all \”intuitively\” similar – stuff is in the same place, right-clicks do similar stuff, etc.

LXDE itself is starting to come along nicely – I\’m planning on dropping KDE for LXDE when I switch from openSUSE 11.2 to 11.3. And of course there\’s Enlightenment.

Reply
jonsg

I\’d hope that Elementary wouldn\’t be the basis of Linux desktops of the future.

Stop trying to be MacOS, and be Linux instead.

Create new paradigms, and a look\’n\’feel that isn\’t trying to ape Microsoft, Apple and so on, and lead instad of following.

Reply
bugmenot3

This is a really bad idea.

There are fairly fundamental reasons why Linux is hard to use, and the shade of the icons or the position of window decorations won\’t change it. That is just gloss.

The real problems, unfortunately, are much more fundamental are harder to fix, because they are embedded in the expectations of every Linux program, and represent fundamentally confusing underlying metaphors. For example

Arbitrary distinction between location of important system files.
Invisible preference files.
Confusing and redundant file system.
No useful abstraction for dealing with installation of programs. The packaging systems (apt, yum) are stopgap solutions, but in practice each program spreads its files out across several directories. What appears in the Applications menu, then, are just \”Shortcuts.\” You wouldn\’t believe the number of users who can\’t understand this distinction. Why can\’t we make it so that if you remove the icon, the program disappears? (As it is on the Mac.)
And in general, a lack of high-quality tools for achieving certain tasks.

Except for the last issue, fixing these problems requires building a new OS. That\’s why everyone is afraid to tackle them. I think we need to throw out the current model and build a new one from scratch.

Reply
klemmerj

1) There is nothing wrong with a desktop environment that has the look/feel of OS X. That is a well designed desktop and the strength of Linux is that it _can_ do everything and anything.

2) I haven\’t checked the links yet but I desperately hope this isn\’t so tied to Ubuntu that it makes it more difficult to install/configure on other distros. Ubuntu is a fine distro and the work that Canonical is doing is great. I just wish they hadn\’t based it on Debian.

3) It would be fun to make a desktop environment that worked like CICS. (Ok, I\’m completely joking here)

Reply
storm14k

@bugmenot3

OMG! We still have this FUD in 2010? I mean seriously the \”lets toss out things an advanced user would do and then say its to hard for the average joe\” attack is just tired. Please retire it.

Why would the average user be doing anything outside of their home directory? They aren\’t going to care about any files outside of it.

Whats wrong with and invisible preference file? Thats better than a binary file that you can\’t do anything with anyway. And the user can simply show hidden files much like they do with extensions and other things in Windows.

The Sofware Center or \”Add Remove Programs\” is difficult? And I don\’t think I\’d want to remove a program by simply removing an icon. Do you know how many people accidentally delete icons? It doesn\’t matter if they believe they are looking at an icon or a program. If they click it and it works then thats all they are going to be concerned about. Amazingly they have worked with this for years on Windows without a problem. And again what does the average user need with the various libs installed by the program? They don\’t need to know where they are.

The FUD as usual just doesn\’t make much sense.

Reply
bugmenot3

@storm14k:

This is the problem with the UI on modern Linux. You are simply out of touch with how difficult these things are to non-technical people.

Unfortunately, echo chambers like this one will never address the real problem, because non-technical people don\’t come here. Instead, techies will constantly pat each other on the back for making an easy-to-use GUI front-end for a firewall configuration manager, forgetting that there shouldn\’t even be a firewall configuration manager.

To put it another way: if the current Linux UI were as easy to use as you say, then everyone would be using it. But they\’re not. Most people are unable to deal with a UI more complicated than that of an iPhone.

@klemmerj:

There is nothing wrong with the Mac UI, but that doesn\’t mean that we should copy it. Moreover, copying trivial details like icons and window decorations misses the point. The complicated part is dealing with the abstractions that those icons represent. Our effort would be better spent addressing more fundamental issues.

Reply
margravezakhur

Hmmm. Bugmenot3 wants an OS as simple as Windows without any complicated and hard-to-understand text-based configuration files (I suppose a registry is easier).

I was once a beta tester (yes, I paid my $30) for SkyOS. Robert Szeleny halted development 18 months ago because keeping up with the drivers became unmanageable. But SkyOS had many of the features that Bugmenot3 is speaking of as desirable. Perhaps the best of all features of SkyOS is the BranchFS, which might not be of concern to non-techies, but overall the controls were better than most linux desktops.

Still I do not see much of an issue with what bugmenot3 says. And I do see an issue with the way things are being taken (again) by folk who have not backed off and considered ergonomics. Does it really matter how the bells and whistles are organized? What about something that eliminates A LOT of them such as drill-down menus?

SymphonyOS has been around for a while and now a new Symphony project is starting up, called Symphony Strata. If I had time I would be volunteering to develop for them. It will be another simple desktop but this time something in true Web3 style, where the same user experience is available from your Desktop, Notebook, Netbook, Tablet, PDA, and Cell phone, quite possibly served out of your plugcomputer (q.v. it is at http://www.plugcomputer.org).

Thinking out of the box may in fact be thinking inside lots of boxes.

Reply
bugmenot3

THIS DISTRIBUTION IS NOTHING NEW. MOVE ALONG.

THINK OF ALL THE TIME WE COULD USE TO MAKE LINUX BETTER RATHER THAN SHITTING OUT YET ANOTHER GNOME/OPENBOX/KDturd(E)-BASED DESKTOP OS. ALSO, YOUR WEBSITE IS A LITTLE FUCKED ON THE RIGHT, (ELEMENTARY LINUX).

Reply
bugmenot3

@margravezakhur

I can\’t imagine what I said that would lead you to believe that I consider Windows easy to use.

Reply
storm14k

@bugmenot3 To the contrary I think it is you who are out of touch with non-tech people.

\”if the current Linux UI were as easy to use as you say, then everyone would be using it.\”

Oh really? You seem to see the OS X UI as simple but it only holds 8% of the market. Shouldn\’t everyone be using it? The truth is that people buy what they are told to buy. Marketing trumps common sense (see the iPhone) and lock-in trumps marketing (see Windows). Its quite ridiculous to believe that even if Linux was exactly what you believe it should be that anyone would use it. If you don\’t have the money to make the picture box in their living rooms tell them to use it or make the OEM\’s force them to use it then it won\’t be used.

And to be honest I don\’t know where you\’re from but this is the problem with America. Theres too much accepting that we are collectively slow and dumbing down of things than there is educating people to use advanced features. Take the iPhone for instance. Its easy to use because there are alot of things it simply doesn\’t do. We\’ve accepted that people are so dumb that we believe all that they can comprehend is a grid of icons on a black background with just the slightest hint of being able to customize.

This ends up dragging down the people that are smart. For instance my nieces and nephews who are by no means techies use my Linux computers without a question. As I said before they don\’t need to know where all the files went when they install an app. They don\’t know anything outside of the home directory. They simply use the computer based on the basic concepts of modern desktop computers. They aren\’t by any means confused or find anything difficult to use. Now I\’m all for simplification but not at the cost of functionality. And as I said before most of your simplifications deal with things that the average user doesn\’t deal with. You are trying to change the implementation of abstractions when the whole point of the abstraction is so that the user doesn\’t need to know anything about whats going on behind the scenes.

Reply
mwlarsen

I recently attempted to convert a Windows user to a Linux desktop. One of his essential tools is his webcam – he uses it heavily for Skype, video chat, posting reviews and tutorials to youtube, etc. I was unable to get his webcam working, despite the fact that V4L lists it as a supported camera.

I bought three webcams that are listed compatible by V4L and tried to get them working on my desktop. I used webkam, wxCam and Cheese in my attempts. In one case I was able to get an image in all three programs. In the other two, I could only get images in Cheese. In all cases, performance positively sucked. Cheese consistently pegged my CPUs. In the case of the one camera that produced an image in all three programs, I was lucky to get one frame every couple of seconds. It was embarrassing. In the end, I had to tell my friend Linux wasn\’t ready for him.

I liken this situation to that of printing support in Linux 10 years ago. People wouldn\’t stick with a Linux desktop because printer support was so bad, and if a printer was supported, it was too difficult to configure it. The community made a concerted push, and ease of printing under Linux now exceeds any commercial desktop out there.

Desktop video needs to be the next big push for Linux. It\’s something users expect to \”just work\” and and it absolutely doesn\’t. Pretty and functional desktops are nice, but the underlying desktop infrastructure needs to work flawlessly across all desktops to draw users away from commercial products.

Reply
hartford3

Turned left at Linux Ave. and never looked back. After a short trial with dual boot Win7/Ubuntu (9.x and 10.x); noticed things just seemed to work faster and more efficiently. Such as full potential of DSL connection, (that was enough), I dumped Win7 for a full install of Ubuntu10.04 with UE 2.7 distro. Read a little on the forums, got the drivers straight (easy) and continued my every day routine. Fourteen year old daughter comes next morning and goes on like nothing happened. Only says, \”Hey videos quit jerking!\” and \”why did you change the X to the other side. Point is, at this point in time, I don\’t see a reason Linux can\’t be considered a main stream OS for the people. All the folks world wide have done a great job of making this thing work. First thing I\’ve fanned since Tandy days. \”Some folks just think too much.\” my granpa on life.

Reply
robertdaleweir

mwlarsen
I agree. I have started a project to roll out new builds for friends, fully customized, and working. The only problem I had, and still have, is getting his webcam working with skype. Were this problems solved I could easily convert more users to Linux.
Good discussion. Lets just concentrate on solutions! Cheers…

Reply
three_jeeps

Wow, 20+ years and still trying to make an operating system for a computer as simple as a toaster or a car…so simple a cave man can do it. What exactly is the objective here? and, what is the skill set (or lack of) of the \’average user\’?? Untill one answers those question then every thing else is thrashing. Glitzy graphics and cutsie animations don\’t do a thing for me. If you want to conquer the world with Linux, then you better identify and adapt a paradigm that the \’average user\’ can deal with. Why not OSX? It seems to have turned every English or Psych major into a \’computer engineer\’…If you change the paradigm too much, then ppl won\’t learn it (too much of a shift)..UNLESS you build it really well and it has some key features of homogeneity, consistency of use, etc. you will turn off users and be subject of technical nitpicking by the ubergeeks. If you are successful, the user will NEVER have to look under the hood. In general, consistency at the UI level is usually followed by conisistency under the hood. (Ever notice that despite how \’sleek\’ and \’wonderfully layed out\’ a car is, that sometimes under the hood is a *real* nightmare???).
If the end goal is not to create computer engineers out of cavepeople, then there are much bigger and more rewarding things to focus on: improving processor utilization on multicores, fault tolerant OSs, better support of VMs (scheduling and cooperation), make it more of a \’real-time\’ kernel (yes I know there is one but…)and so on. So, IMHO, quit trying to make an OS that has more personalities than Sybil and make it do a subset *extremely well* and *without errors*, so that ppl *want* to use it. Seems to me that a well engineered video platform would be a start (webcam, dvd autoring, IP telephony, etc.) They will get over the fact that its not a toaster. Not everybody can be a shuttle pilot, but if you want to be one, they you gotta learn.

Reply
csmart

@everyone

OK, so there are lots of improvements that could/should be made under the hood, but what are you saying? That the improvements to the user interfaces that Elementary are making is pointless? Should we stop improving GNOME and KDE, etc and get everyone to work on an underlying feature?

Absolutely ridiculous.

These people perhaps don\’t have the skill or desire to re-write X.Org, or fix the web cam situation. So instead of sitting and doing NOTHING they are doing something positive which they can contribute for the benefit of all.

What are you doing?

-c

Reply
douglezzz

In the days of Win 95. I took a chance and loaded Storm, after a zillion Winbloze reformats.Once I learned a little storm and apt I switched to Debian stable. I\’ve loaded and used every single Lunux flavor that was ever available since Storm……and often had to buy the hardware that would run with it.

My play box is Mint and Fedora.
My work box is Debian Lenny.
My laptop is a Mac.

Finally, in the last 5 years or so, Linux is American proof.Nearly all hardware is recognized and just works, without doing any more than plugging it in. A skill nearly 4 % of all AmericanT college grads have !

Outside of the empire Linux is very, very popular.

Reply
gumbo

Elementary doesn’t do a lot for me. Who designs these theme engines anyway? They really should talk to people in the real world, rather than design things they think is cool, but in reality, suck big time. Sorry.. my 5 cents worth.

Reply
ngativ

Why gtk developers love so much the Dock? The Dock is inferior to the standard task manger panel

Reply
bobwya

I am trying to switch to Kubuntu 10.04 fulltime but I find I get bogged down in the basics. The GNU/Linux desktop needs one working A/V player (like the most excellent XBMC project).

Sound is… well… broken!! Everyone acknowledges that… I have about 66% of my applications with working audio now!! The rest are silent… The hardware driver is there in the kernel but I don’t know how to configure the specific applications to use the SPDIF output on my (onboard) soundcard…

There are many fairly polished applications available for Linux. But it is like the Human Computer Interface was designed by a kid with a crayon. I cite the VLC configuration interface, the whole GIMP UI, most of Gnome, etc, … Most annoying however the shear inconsistency of UI quality…

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