@@ 12,10 12,6 @@ interface. The client `swayr` offers subcommands, see `swayr --help`, and
sends them to the demon which executes them.
Right now, there are these subcommands:
* `next-window` focuses the next window in depth-first iteration order of the
* `prev-window` focuses the previous window in depth-first iteration order of
* `switch-window` displays all windows in the order urgent first, then
last-recently-used, focused last and focuses the selected.
* `quit-window` displays all windows and quits the selected one.
@@ 28,6 24,24 @@ Right now, there are these subcommands:
* `quit-workspace-or-window` displays all workspaces and their windows and
allows to quit either the selected workspace (all its windows) or the
* `next-window (all-workspaces|current-workspace)` & `prev-window
(all-workspaces|current-workspace)` focus the next/previous window in
depth-first iteration order of the tree. The argument `all-workspaces` or
`current-workspace` define if all windows of all workspaces or only those of
the current workspace are considered.
* `next-tiled-window` & `prev-tiled-window` do the same as `next-window` &
`prev-window` but switch only between windows contained in a tiled container.
* `next-tabbed-or-stacked-window` & `prev-tabbed-or-stacked-window` do the same
as `next-window` & `prev-window` but switch only between windows contained in
a tabbed or stacked container.
* `next-floating-window` & `prev-floating-window` do the same as `next-window`
& `prev-window` but switch only between floating windows.
* `next-similar-window` & `prev-similar-window` is like `next-floating-window`
/ `prev-floating-window` if the current window is floating, it is like
`next-tabbed-or-stacked-window` / `prev-tabbed-or-stacked-window` if the
current window is in a tabbed, or stacked container, it is like
`next-tiled-window` / `prev-tiled-window` if the current windows is in a
tiled container, and is like `next-window` / `prev-window` otherwise.
* `execute-swaymsg-command` displays most swaymsg which don't require
additional input and executes the selected one. That's handy especially for
less often used commands not bound to a key.