My Linux dotfiles repository
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Shaun Reed 5bd1c42a3a
Merge with master
2 years ago
.config Remove unused files 3 years ago
.local Update i3 colors, add discord settings and weather.sh RD 3 years ago
.tmux/plugins Add better mouse plugin to tmux to adjust sensitive scrolling 3 years ago
.vim Add ale linter to vim plugins 3 years ago
packages Update i3-debian packages 3 years ago
screens Remove old files 3 years ago
.Xresources Remove unused urxvt settings 3 years ago
.bash_aliases Update libclang setup to avoid slow starting sessions 3 years ago
.bashrc Reorganize files for easier restoring via stow, more familiar file structure. 3 years ago
.dir_colors Reorganize files for easier restoring via stow, more familiar file structure. 3 years ago
.fehbg Update feh background 3 years ago
.gitignore Replace tmux-gitbar with Gitmux 3 years ago
.gitmodules Add image preview to ranger, switch to konsole 3 years ago
.gitmux.conf Replace tmux-gitbar with Gitmux 3 years ago
.tmux.conf Update tmux config, add basic shortcuts 3 years ago
.vimrc Update libclang setup to avoid slow starting sessions 3 years ago
.xbindkeysrc Initial commit for i3-debian branch 3 years ago
README.md Merge with master 2 years ago

README.md

dots

A place for backing up my dotfiles. Be sure to clone recursively if you want to grab updated plugins / submodules included. For example, using Pathogen with Vim to manage plugins requires that the plugin to be installed are cloned to the ~/.vim/bundle/ directory. Cloning recursively allows git to clone these same nested repositories/submodules within this directory so Pathogen can handle running the Vim plugins.

It is recommended for the most simple setup to use the headless branch, as it is very lightly modified and intended to only change terminal configurations for various packages. Everything there should work out of the box following the README instructions, whereas a more custom branch like this one may require some tweaking to fit your local system modifications.

These configs were created and tested on Lubuntu using i3-gaps, and should only be used on similar systems. This is intentionally a very light configuration created for a Toshiba 2 Chromebook running an Intel Dual Core N2840 2.16GHz with 2GB of RAM. I find it to be very usable as a daily driver when booting from a persistent USB created with Universal USB Installer, after booting you can expect to be using ~300MB of RAM. This leaves plenty of RAM available to browse the web, run IDEs and view PDFs or work on other documents in LibreOffice.

Media keys work for backlight, volume, and yakuake drop-down toggle. Alt is mod key within i3-gaps

Easiest installation is to clone repository into home directory -

git clone -b focal-lubuntu --recursive https://github.com/shaunrd0/dot ~/dot
cd ~/dot/
stow .

If you'd rather clone elsewhere -

git clone -b focal-lubuntu --recursive https://github.com/shaunrd0/dot /path/to/dot
cd /path/to/dot/
stow -t ~ .

I use the libclang-10-dev package for clang completion. You can use whichever version you want, as the .vimrc configuration hosted here uses an environment variable $LIBCLANG which is set using the output of sudo find / -name libclang.so.1. To use the same version as I do, simply run sudo apt install libclang-10-dev

In all cases, you will need to run the two commands below or otherwise set the path to libclang.so.1 using the commands below

echo "export LIBCLANG=\""$(sudo find / -name libclang.so.1)"\"" >> ~/.bash_aliases
echo "let g:clang_library_path=$LIBCLANG" >> ~/.vimrc

I use the libclang-10-dev package for clang completion. You can use whichever version you want, but be sure to set your path accordingly. To use the same version as I do, run sudo apt install libclang-10-dev

In all cases, you will need to run the two commands below or otherwise set the path to libclang.so.1 on your system.

printf "export LIBCLANG=\""$(find / -name libclang.so.1 2>/dev/null)"\"\n\n" >> .bash_aliases
echo "let g:clang_library_path=$LIBCLANG" >> ~/.vimrc

Note that the dot/packages/ directory is for reference and is the only directory included not meant to be used with stow. If this directory is stowed there will be no real change to the system - you will still need to install the package lists manually.

stow --adopt . can be used to install conflicting files, but doing so will result in the loss of your local configurations. If you want to keep them, back up the conflicting files output in the error message before running this command.

desktop