This repository contains an extract from my personal configuration framework from which I have removed some sensitive information. This extraction being currently a manual operation, it will not always be up to date to my last tweakings, but you can get the general idea.
Sharing this here is a way to spread some ideas, some good aliases and other various customisations I use for my everyday comfort. Enjoy! :)
confkit- my public configuration framework (see History).
desktop- some desktop environment related configuration. Some more configuration (
bspwn, …) can be found under
karabiner- some configuration for Karabiner Elements, mainly to handle my TypeMatrix keyboard and make my Yubikey usable while my layout is in BÉPO.
common- configuration, packages and modules shared accross machines.
MacBook-JP- configuration for my Mac.
nixos-test- some tests for configuring NixOS.
eft-jpc- work Fedora Linux.
spacemacs- Spacemacs configuration.
vscode- VSCode settings, keybindings and snippets.
I started to use Zsh back in 2013 when another student introduced me to it. Then, I started to use vim, tmux and other console tools. I was sharing by hand any modifications between my personal computer and my server. There were only few modifications and it did not evolve quickly at the time.
In April 2017 I started my end-of-studies internship. Keeping configuration
files up-to-date between machines started to become quite difficult, so I went
for Git. The framework started then, as I broke up my
~/.zshrc to a few
modular files. Following this way, I started to use this Git repository for all
my configuration files, be it for tmux, vim, GnuPG and even Atom—and now VSCode.
In July 2018 I started using Nix and
home-manager to manage my user
environment. The current state of this framework reflects this: on my Mac and
Linux computers, my user environemnt is fully handled by it. Currently, Zsh
submodules are still linked in
~/.zsh and my main
~/.zshrc imports them. It
may change in the future to Nix building a
~/.zshrc concatenating these files.
I will however always keep pure Zsh files as source to maintain the
compatibility with my FreeBSD server environment.
In December 2018 I exctacted many files in a public configuration framework I
confkit. It is refered as a submodule here and you can use it
yourself if you want: while I am using the
develop branch of it, I publish
tagged versions with a changelog. Some features that are currently only in this
repository may be extracted to confkit at some point.