Last Updated on June 12, 2023
29. No overview at start-up
This extension neither requires a screenshot nor an explanation. We would say you might like this one!
30. Extension List
This extension lacks something in the imagination stakes when it comes to its name, but it’s a handy addition.
The extension lets you easily enable and disable extensions from a popup menu in the top panel.
If you’ve got lots of extensions or want to experiment with them, you will definitely find this extension useful.
It’s also useful to access settings for your extensions.
It seeks to follow the KISS principle, an acronym for keep it simple, stupid. The KISS principle states that most systems work best if they are kept simple rather than made complicated;
Caffeine is one of the simplest extensions included in this roundup. It lets you disable the screensaver and auto suspend.
It’s not an extension we often use, but it’s popular among many GNOME aficionados.
This project is looking for a new maintainer.
This extensions adds a blur appearance to different parts of the GNOME Shell, including the top panel, dash and overview. You can apply the blue to the dash, panel, lockscreen, overview, applications, app folders, and window list extensions. There are also artefacts hacks, and options to change the dash opacity as well as the appfolder dialog opacity.
Pages in this article:
Page 1 – Dash to Dock, Arc Menu, Section Todo List, OpenWeather
Page 2 – Internet Radio, Window-List, Custom Home Corners, Mpris Indicator Button
Page 3 – Vitals, Screenshot Tool, Net speed Simplified, Clipboard Indicator
Page 4 – Stocks-Extension, Timezone, Desktop Icons NG, GSConnect
Page 5 – Recent Items, you2ber, ddterm, Auto Move Windows
Page 6 – Places Status Indicator, Time ++, Just Perfection, Top Panel Workspace Scroll
Page 7 – Impatience, System monitor, Frippery Panel Favorites, Removable Drive Menu
Page 8 – No overview at start-up, Extension List, Caffeine, BlurMyShell
Page 9 – Burn My Windows, Coverflow Alt-Tab, Material Shell, Colosseum
|Read our complete collection of recommended free and open source software. Our curated compilation covers all categories of software.
The software collection forms part of our series of informative articles for Linux enthusiasts. There are hundreds of in-depth reviews, open source alternatives to proprietary software from large corporations like Google, Microsoft, Apple, Adobe, IBM, Cisco, Oracle, and Autodesk.
There are also fun things to try, hardware, free programming books and tutorials, and much more.