|Timothy Keith 8061778cd1 > 1 min is kinda unreasonable to wait when you want to shutddown NOW||1 month ago|
|.readme-assets||10 months ago|
|attic||6 months ago|
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|quirk-apt-block-pkgs||1 month ago|
|quirk-apt-no-recommend||4 months ago|
|quirk-no-ipv6||4 months ago|
|quirk-no-lid-suspend||6 months ago|
|quirk-oom-killer-reboot||4 months ago|
|quirk-systemd-wait-time||1 month ago|
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|LICENSE||1 year ago|
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|README.md||4 months ago|
Being a Linux user is sort of like living in a house inhabited by a large family of carpenters and architects. Every morning when you wake up, the house is a little different. Maybe there is a new turret, or some walls have moved. Or perhaps someone has temporarily removed the floor under your bed."
— Unix for Dummies, 2nd Edition
These are various config files I use for my Linux environment and related programs.
You should first fork this repository, review the code, and remove things you don't want or need. Don't blindly use my settings unless you know what that entails. Here be dragons!
Here's a high level overview if you just want to see what I use:
|Shell Plugins:||Antigen & Oh-My-Zsh|
|Shell Theme:||Sunrise (modified)|
|Media player:||SMPlayer (mpv backend)|
This is a list of all the applications managed in this repo. Each link to the respective project's homepage. The superscript letters have special meaning, h and r are the most important.
The superscript letters after application names shows which machines each configuration is used on and if you need to tell stow to place the configuration in the root directory.
stow -t / sshd)
These dotfiles are managed with stow, which allows you to group dotfiles based on the programs they configure. Thus, you can pick and choose which dotfiles you want to install.
For instance, to install all the related bash dotfiles:
$ cd ~ $ git clone https://github.com/keithieopia/dotfiles.git $ cd ~/dotfiles $ stow bash
System config files are marked with r in the above application list. You will need to tell stow to put it in the root directory, by passing the
-t / flag, like so:
$ sudo stow -t / sshd
With a Makefile, believe it or not. It has targets for all my machines by hostname, which auto installs all of the relevant stow targets. It sounds more complicated than it is, but makes installation a breeze. All I end up running is:
$ cd ~/dotfiles && make
...and I'm all setup! For new hosts not in the Makefile, I have some default targets, like "desktop" or "servers" that I can use. If you have several hosts with different stow targets, I recommend you tryout using
make instead of overthinking the problem.
46E6 9F69 90C1 DE8C 9791 88EE 94A4 E2D4 6B32 AA11
To import it into your keyring:
$ curl https://gist.githubusercontent.com/keithieopia/434f3575ec1f020d6589a4c01dc0847e/raw/2e0749f2966ff501ee28797a926229c081f7e652/timothykeith.pub.asc | gpg --import -
Submit bug reports via GitHub's Issue Tracker
Copyright © 2016 - 2017 Timothy Keith
Licensed under the MIT license.
This is free software: you are free to change and redistribute it. There is NO WARRANTY, to the extent permitted by law.