Set Linux interface LXDE

Startseite » Ideas blog » Raspberry Pi OS » Set Linux interface LXDE

Customize LXDE Linux interface

The customizable user interface LXDE promises a user-friendly, slim and fast experience and offers functions similar to Windows. You can also create your own Linux Windows interface. The surface is on the operating system Raspberry Pi OS (formerly Raspbian) installed. Furthermore, the low energy requirement is a further advantage. The latter is particularly evident when you operate your Raspberry Pi with a power bank. In the following you can see the display settings.

Linux user interface LXDE
All tabs of the display settings

Display settings for the Linux user interface LXDE

Finally, the customizable LXDE user interface offers many possibilities. In the following you can see the options on the Raspberry Pi OS operating system.

1: To begin, you can change Linux desktop interface settings:

  • Personalize the desktop by using your own background images.
  • Or define your background colors.
  • You can also set the text color.
  • You can also select the fill mode for the background image.
  • Show or hide document folders, recycle bin and mounted hard drives.

2: In the second tab you can change the following menu bar settings:

  • Set the size of the menu bar icons in pixels.
  • Position the menu bar either above or below.
  • Changing the color of the menu bar is also no problem.
  • Of course, you can also adjust the text color on the menu bar.

3: In the third tab you can change the following system settings for the Linux interface LXDE:

  • Easily set the font and the font size.
  • Determine the color of the fill and the text.
  • The mouse pointer is too small? No problem, because you determine the size of the mouse cursor.

4: In the fourth tab you can change the following default settings:

  • Is your screen wrong with the default settings from the start? First set the standard for large, medium or small monitors. But be careful! The other settings can also be overwritten here.

Further contributions

You can also see what all the icons on the Linux interface mean. You will find the information in the following article.

Do you already have a Raspberry Pi? But want to know how to get the Linux interface to work? Then take a look here:

If you are interested in integrating your own cloud, then take a look at the following article:

Use of the Linux interface for aid projects

We are also committed to humanitarian projects. Among other things, in third world countries such as Benin, Ghana or Togo. Furthermore you can find more information on the website of Abiola gGbmH.


Leave a Reply