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       bubblefishymon - system load meter with ducks and fish


       bubblefishymon [options] [program] [program]


       This  manual  page  documents briefly the bubblefishymon command.  This
       manual page  was  written  for  the  Debian  distribution  because  the
       original program does not have a manual page.

       bubblefishymon is a dockapp-style system monitor for CPU, memory, swap,
       load  average  and  network  traffic.   Based  on   wmfishtime(1)   and
       bubblemon,  this program has been considerably improved over the parent

       The higher the water level, the  more  memory  is  in  use.   The  more
       profuse  the bubbles, the higher the CPU usage.  Fish represent network
       traffic direction and speed.

       When the mouse is moved into the window, the  display  will  change  to
       chow  the load history, or, if the right Shift key is held, the current
       memory usage.  If you press the right mouse  button,  the  window  will
       freeze  in  that  state until you move the mouse out then back into the

       program1 and program2 are the programs to spawn when either the left or
       middle mouse buttons are pressed, respectively.


       -d     disable swimming duck.

       -u     disable upside-down duck.

       -f     disable fish.

       -c     disable CPU meter.

       -m     disable memory screen.

       -p     use alternate colour scheme in memory info screen.

       -k     display memory and swap statistics in megabytes.

              fish represents network traffic [on <iface>].

       -t     draw the clock too.

       -h     display help.


       wmbubble(1) bubblemon-gnome1(1)


       This  manual  page was taken and adapted from wmbubble by Gurkan Sengun
       <>, and modified for the Debian  system  by  Jamie
       Wilkinson  <>.  The original manual page for wmbubble was
       written by John H. Robinson, IV <>  for  the  for  the
       Debian GNU/Linux system (but may be used by others).

                               September 6, 2002