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A mode to help make setting up emacs more interactive via M-x customize.
Latest commit cc36ad5 Brian Zwahr Fixed loading of user requested load-path entries.
emacs-setup is an emacs package that is meant to help make maintaining your emacs setup easier. Through the use of M-x customize, the following can be setup through emacs-setup: Add/remove directories to the load path. Add/remove directories to the environment PATH. Add/remove packages to require, including any accompanying setup elisp code. Set/unset and save keybindings. Installation: The package can be installed with M-x package-list-packages (requires package.el, which is included for emacs 24 but availble for 23). The MELPA repository must be added to your packages setup first. Instructions can be found at http://melpa.milkbox.net/ Alternatively, the source can be pulled direclty from github: https://github.com/echosa/emacs-setup If you install via package-list-packages, revive.el will be installed for you. If you do not, you will need to manually get, install, and load revive.el. You can find it at http://www.gentei.org/~yuuji/software/revive.el Usage: In your .emacs, load emacs-setup: (load-file "~/path/to/emacs-setup/emacs-setup.el") Once loaded, you can use M-x customize-group emacs-setup to setup your environment. emacs-setup is broken down into several parts, which can each be customized individually: emacs-setup - This is the main part of emacs-setup. You can set your base directory (your .emacs.d or equivalent), directories to ignore when recursively adding to load path, and various list of s-expressions (base, pre, post, etc.) The s-expression lists can be used to setup things that would normally be in your .emacs, but are not customizable options. For instance, (set-frame-font), (set-background-color), (transient-mark-mode), etc. I'm not going to try an support every option of emacs. Instead, simply add these configuration lines (one sexp per line) to the appropriate sexp group, depending on when they need to run. When emacs-setup-base is run, the last thing it does is run all the s-expressions in emacs-setup-base-sexp. When emacs-setup is run, it runs in this order: - emacs-setup-pre-sexp - require pacakges via emacs-setup-require - emacs-setup-post-sexp - bind keys in emacs-setup-keys emacs-setup-keys - This part of emacs-setup allows you to have your keybindings all in one place via customize. You can manually add and remove keybindings, or you can use the functions emacs-setup-bind-key, emacs-seutp-unbind-key-by-key, or emacs-setup-unbind-key-by-functions to interactively bind or unbind keys, which are saved to customize for you. emacs-setup-require - This is ths part of emacs-setup where you can tell it which packages to load, and give setup s-expressions. You can customize the load-path and env-path, whether or not to loade elpa and where your package.el is (if not using emacs 24). Customizing the variable emacs-setup-require-list is where you can add which packages should be load, in the order you supply them, as well as any configuration for each package after it is loaded. When emacs-setup is run, if any pacakges fail to load, a buffer called *invalid-packages* will be displayed telling you which failed. emacs-setup is written and maintained by Brian Zwahr <firstname.lastname@example.org>