This dialog sets the way the X server displays programs.
Select the display settings appropriate to your requirements.
Start the integrated Microsoft Windows-based window manager which launches each top-level X window in its own Windows window. Use this mode if you don't understand the others.
The X server appears as a single Windows window and all X windows are contained within this window. This mode requires an external window manager. Typically this mode would be used for XDMCP
login to a remote machine.
The default window size is roughly the size of useful area of the primary monitor. This can be altered by using the '-screen' parameter
on the Additional parameters page of this wizard.
This mode is like single window mode except that the X server window takes the full screen, covering completely the Windows desktop. This mode requires an external window manager.
One window without titlebar
This mode is like single window mode except that the X server window does not have a title bar or border, thus maximizing the amount of space available for X windows within the X server window. This mode requires an external window manager.
The display (or X Window server) number (default 0).
The phrase display is usually used to refer to a collection of physical monitors that share a common keyboard and mouse.
On starting, the server creates a TCP end point and listens on port 6000+n, where n is the display number. When a client is started on another host, it creates a TCP end point and connects to port 6000+n on the server. Each client gets its own TCP connection to the server.
X clients and servers
At first glance the terms client and server in an X Window system appear backwards. Think of the server as the end providing the service. The service provided by X is access to the window, keyboard and mouse.