Lubuntu 19.04 with LXQt

It should generally be known by now that the Lubuntu project, which produces a version of Ubuntu that utilises the LX desktop environment for low resource usage, has switched from LXDE to LXQt in its more recent releases. The use of LXQt provides for a refreshing modern interface design in this application and for me, it makes it possible to consider LXQt based distros as being a worthwhile replacement for XFCE, which is falling too far behind in development.
Although these days I prefer to use Debian as my base distro and install one of the desktop environments provided by the installer (KDE, XFCE and LXQt are all available in Debian 10, along with several other environments), for some of my computers extra hardware drivers such as for Wifi simply make it more convenient to install a Ubuntu-based distro that has these drivers built in. An example would be the NUC and the R500 laptop. 
The Lubuntu installer is very straightforward with a smooth GUI that breaks down the installation steps into a small number and it installs very quickly from the DVD ISO image on a pen drive.
The best part is that it works flawlessly compared to my experience of missing GUI interface tools for network connections in Debian 10/LXQt. The connection manager supplied in Lubuntu is interesting in that it uses a text based interface to set the parameters, but everything worked exactly as it should have for the requirement of a wired connection only working on the local network and a wireless connection for Internet. It would seem in the Debian installation I may have had two connection managers conflicting with each other but this is difficult as there was not any installed by default and I had to find which packages to install.
I will be using Lubuntu more in future on the wireless devices that I only use occasionally and on VMs where I need to test against a Ubuntu based distro so that I don’t need to use up too much resources in the host system. LXQt while still at version number 0.1x has had a fair bit of updating lately since the earlier version that I installed over XFCE on systems for testing and then ended up discarding because of too many missing features so it is good to see this progressing and becoming more user friendly.