Five Linux Graphical User Interfaces.

This post will examine five different Linux graphical user interfaces. We’ll begin by explaining what a GUI is, and then give a brief overview of each desktop environment.
What is a GUI?
A graphical user interface (also known as GUI) is the graphical environment for your operating system. It includes a desktop and a mouse pointer. Your application panels and icons are also displayed on your screen.
Each item on your desktop represents files or programs on your system. Instead of typing a command, you can click on the icons with your mouse.
Why There are so Many GUIs
Linux offers many GUI options, unlike other operating systems that only offer one. There are many good reasons Linux has so many GUI options.
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Start training. The first reason is that Linux users appreciate choice. Linux is a community that encourages DIY spirit. This means that many users will create the solution they desire. Different types of Linux users love it — different GUIs work better for each.
Linux has seen a swell of GUI options in recent years. They are all open-source and free, which is great news for the community. It can be difficult to choose which one to use on your system, given the number of options available.
The type of user experience that you desire will determine which GUI you choose. A new project could be created if enough Linux users desire to see new features in a GUI.
Comparison of 5 Different Linux GUIs
We have selected a few of the most well-known Linux GUIs to analyze and compare. You will see that not all desktop GUIs were created with the same goals.
1. KDE Plasma
KDE Plasma is a popular desktop environment. KDE Plasma’s lightweight design and customizable options make it very versatile. KDE Connect allows you to integrate your mobile phone with your Linux system via KDE Connect.
Browser integration allows you to connect to a smartphone browser and use that browser as a remote control to browse on your desktop, skip music tracks, receive notifications, and much more. It is also possible to share the clipboard among all devices that are connected to KDE Connect, which is very convenient.
KDE Plasma Desktop gives users a lot more control over their desktop. You can set your own color scheme, place panels where you want them, and even change the font. Users can download custom widgets that allow them to add clocks, calendars, and other items directly to their panel.
KDE is available on Fedora KDE, Fedora KDE, Kubuntu Neon, OpenSUSE, Kubuntu and KDE Neon. The KDE website has a complete list.
2. GNOME
Many Linux users have chosen the GNOME desktop environment over the years. Its minimalistic, clean look is what has made it so popular.
GNOME was designed with usability and is the ideal setup for those who just need the basics to get work done on their Linux machines. Its features are neatly stored in a desktop dock, or application list.
This stability has allowed many popular Linux distros to use it as their default. There are also forks like Cinnamon, which is used with Mint Linux.
GNOME is a great desktop environment that allows you to personalize your experience. However, it can be resource-intensive. Older systems may have trouble if they don’t have enough RAM or if their processor is too old.
GNOME is a great choice for both new and experienced users. GNOME is a popular choice for users who want to use a desktop environment other than the one provided by major distros. Fed distros include it by default.