On Tue, 02 Aug 2011 21:23:27 +0200, Jerome BENOIT wrote:
On 02/08/11 19:46, Camaleón wrote:
This does not actually remove gnome-keyring, but it does allow
lower level system software to handle SSH keys, for instance.
Yes, but is it a per useir set up, not a system wide set up.
Mmm, maybe not...
There is only one file located under
"/etc/xdg/autostart/gnome-keyring- ssh.desktop" and no more, I mean,
there is no such a ".desktop" file under user's profile.
gnome seems not to follow some Linux customs.
I'm not aware of any in particular. GNOME used to be committed to
freedesktop standards :-?
Also, according to official docs¹, disabling from start-up
applications is one of the ways to go... and curious is that it says
nothing about this is a "per user" setting.
do you mean that here a user has root privilege ?
Nope, I mean what I read :-)
How do you interpret the docs?
I was ironic because I guess that you know this is implicit because the
start-up applications is set per users.
That's the expected. But "gnome-session-properties" is a beast I still
don't understand very well how it goes. I see some applications available
that have not their corresponding ".desktop" file neither under
"~/.config/autostart" nor "/etc/xdg/autostart", so where are these coming
Anyway, I sincerely doubt the only way to widely disable "gnome-keyring-
ssh" starts by forcing the user to compile the application with ssh
keyring-app disable, that is a non-sense. Applications that need to be
run for all of the users are located in /etc/xdg/autostart so by removing
the ones you don't want should do the job with no additional drawbacks.
Gnome really sounds to me as a big machinery, may be not as the late
hal, but something towards it. I have just read the LightDM was chosen
over GDM in Ubuntu: it seems I am not the only one to think this.
Yes, GNOME (and KDE) are becoming big developments, they scare. But also
offer lots of facilities for the lazy users (include me in the last
sentence :-P). OTOH, "gnome-keyring" should be only installed if you
select the full gnome-desktop-environmnet package or a close related tool.