kxterm - the CERN KUIP terminal emulator
kxterm [class] [options]
kxterm is a terminal emulator combining the best features of the (now
defunct) Apollo DM pads (like: input and transcript pads, automatic
file backup of transcript pad, string search in pads, etc.) and the
Korn shell emacs-style command line editing and command line recall
mechanism. For more detailed information about the program, please see
the online help available from the kxterm Help menu.
kxterm has a number of X resources which can be set by the user; these
are listed in the online help and in the file
/etc/X11/app-defaults/KXterm, where the default values are set. It
should be noted that when kxterm is acting as a client for another
application, the desired X resource should be prefixed by "Kx" plus the
class name of the application. So for application "Foo" the kxterm
resource class would be KxFoo, and one would set KxFoo*background, etc.
One can also set the resource class of a kxterm window via the
command-line with the class argument.
Specifies the font used by kxterm. The font fn must be an XLFD
(X Logical Font Description), as for example displayed by the
Specifies the preferred size and position of the kxterm window;
see X(7x) for details.
Show a summary of options.
Specifies that the window manager should start kxterm as an
Specifies the name of the kxterm window in an iconic state.
Specifies both the title and the iconized name of the kxterm
Specifies the process ID of the program that kxterm should act
as a client for.
Sets the prompt displayed in the input pad of the program.
Specifies the font used by text boxes, the input pad, and the
transcript pad of the program. This should probably be a
fixed-width font like "courier" or "fixed".
Sets the title of the kxterm window to title.
o xlsfonts(1) - a program to list available fonts on an X server
o paw++(1) - a program using kxterm for its command interface
o the online help available from kxterm's Help menu
This manual page was written by Kevin McCarty <email@example.com> for
the Debian GNU/Linux system (but may be used by others).
January 24, 2003