If you’re looking for a Mac theme for Linux, look no further.
GNOME-OSX II is (as you might have already guessed) a Mac GTK theme for Linux desktops — and it’s a pretty pretty adaptation.
‘This theme is a ‘gnome-desktop-interpretation of Mac OS X”
Os X Theme For Windows
For themes, icons and cursors. Sudo apt-get install macbuntu-os-icons-lts-v7 macbuntu-os-ithemes-lts-v7 To install Slingscold Launcher. Sudo apt-get install slingscold For Spotlight. Sudo apt-get install albert For Plank dock. Sudo apt-get install plank macbuntu-os-plank-theme-lts-v7 Finally install some tweak tools to select mac theme. Mac OS X theme is available for Ubuntu 12.04 Precise/Ubuntu 11.10 Oneiric/Linux Mint (Gnome Shell and Unity). It is easy to install this theme, This theme is not so perfect but something is better than nothing. You can say this theme is MacBuntu 11.10 or Mac4lin.
Yup, this is not an out-and-out copy of the standard UI in macOS. The theme describes itself as “a gnome-desktop-interpretation of Mac OS X”, with the theme designer saying they’ve “tried to implement the feel of OS X on the gnome-applications.”
This means the theme it’s not trying to be a pixel-perfect clone of the macOS theme — and there are plenty of GTK themes that try to do that out there — but instead adapts the core design of Cupertino’s desktop OS in a way that makes sense (and looks best) on the GNOME desktop.
The GNOME-OSX II theme works with most modern GNOME-based desktops, including GNOME Shell, GNOME Flashback, and Budgie. But the theme does not work with the Unity desktop.
Aside from evoking the form and function of macOS there are some novel touches too, such as the use of a blurred sidebar in the Nautilus file manager, and consistent theming across GTK2 and GTK3 apps.
A compataible GNOME Shell theme is also available to download for those wanting even more mac-inspired bling for their desktops.
Why do this?
Debate about the merits (or otherwise) of theming a Linux desktop to look like another operating system arises every time a theme like this is presented.
Theme Mac Os X For Ubuntu Iso
The terse answer is, if you can’t understand the appeal, sense or logic in doing it: don’t.
Whether you have Apple envy or simply admire and appreciate the design aesthetic of a macOS, there’s no shame if you decide to make Ubuntu look like Mac. The whole point of using Linux is (after all) that you can do things like this — you certainly can’t make Mac OS X look like Ubuntu!
Download GNOME-OSX Mac theme for Linux
The GNOME OS X II theme requires GNOME 3.20 or later. To use it on Ubuntu you need to be running Ubuntu 16.10 or above.
Once the download is complete you need to extract the tarball to your
Finally, to switch theme on you need to use the GNOME Tweak Tool, which is available to install from Ubuntu Software.
For a more faithful mac-ification try the La Capitaine Mac icon theme for Linux, also available as a free download from GNOME-Look.
Give Ubuntu 14.04 a makeover. Transform Ubuntu 14.04 into Mac OS X. Zukimac is a GTK 3 theme which can transform your Ubuntu 14.04 Desktop look like MAC. Zukimac is free to download and provides support for both GTK 3.10 and GTK 3.12. Please note that it does not include an Mac OS X icon theme similar to Apple.
How to Install Mac OS X Theme (Zukimac Theme) on Ubuntu 14.04
- Install Mac OS X Theme (Zukimac Theme) For Ubuntu 14.04 from the download link given below:
- Extract the You will find two directories in there, Zukimac and Zukimac-ml. Copy the contents of the downloaded folder to .themes directory in your home directory. If you cannot see .themes directory, go to Home and press Ctrl+H to show all the hidden folders. Ifyou don’t find any .themes folder here, please create one.
- Now open the Unity Tweak Tool and change the theme of Ubunutu 14.04. Open the Unity Tweak Tool. Click on Theme under Appearance section and select the Mac OS X Theme (Zukimac Theme).
Further changes to get Mac feel in Ubuntu 14.04
Install Mac OS X icon set
Icon theme: Feanza
How to use a new icon set in Ubuntu 14.04:
You can install a new icon set in two ways – adding a PPA or download the compressed icon file and extract it to ~/.icons folder. If you cannot find ~/.icons folder, create one using the following command:
By default, the icons extracted in the ~/.icons directory are only available to the current user. Extract the icons to /usr/share/icons folder to make it available to all users.
Once installed, you can set an icon set using Unity Tweak Tool. If you haven’t installed Unity Tweak Tool, run the following command to install Unity Tweak Tool:
Once installed, open the Unity Tweak Tool. Click on Icons under Appearance section and select an icon set.