Displaying 1 to 5 from 5 results

dotfiles - paul's shell, git, etc config files. also homebrew, migration setup. good stuff.

  •    Vim

This repo contains config for bash, zsh, and fish. As of March 2016, I'm using fish shell mostly, but fall back to bash once in a while. The bash and fish stuff are both well maintained; zsh, less so. If you're using fish you'll want to do a git submodule update --init. So many goodies.

yay - Yet another Yogurt - An AUR Helper written in Go

  •    Go

There's a point in everyone's life when you feel the need to write an AUR helper because there are only about 20 of them. So say hi to 20+1. If you are migrating from another AUR helper, you can simply install Yay with that helper.

prompt-so-fancy - Fancy terminal

  •    Shell

For convenience, the recommended installation is via NPM. If you'd prefer, you may choose to do a manual installation instead. This will install and link the prompt-so-fancy scripts. You can also upgrade to the latest version with this command.

ansible-aur - Ansible module to manage packages from the AUR

  •    Python

Ansible module to use some Arch User Repository (AUR) helpers as well as makepkg. makepkg will be used if no helper was found or if it is explicitly specified.




arch

  •    Shell

Arch Linux is a do-it-yourself Linux distro, It’s very popular among linux geeks and developers that like to really get at the nuts and bolts of a system. Arch give you the freedom to make any choice about the system. It does not come with any pre-installed packages/drivers or graphical installer, instead It uses a command line installer. When you boot it up for the first time, you’ll be greeted with a command-line tool. It expects you to perform the entire installation from the command-line and install all the necessary program/driver by yourself and customize it the way you want it — by piecing together the components that you’d like to include on your system. Arch Linux is a really good way to learn what's going on inside a Linux box. You can learn a lot just from the installation process. I am going to walk through the base install, as well as several common post-install things like setting up networking, sound, mounts, X11 and video drivers, and adding users. I am not going to go in great detail on each step, so if you don't know how to do a certain step you may need to seek references elsewhere.






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