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.


  •    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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