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A repository for all my configs and dotfiles. I also keep track of my preferred command line produdictivity tools here.

The easiest way to use this repo is to clone it and run the script.


If you don't want to use the install script you can use below instructions for configuring most of the basic configurations. This will not install many of the additional tools that I normally use on a day to day basis.

Install zsh

sudo apt-get install zsh # or brew install zsh on OSX
chsh -s $(which zsh)

Install oh-my-zsh

sh -c "$(curl -fsSL"

Configure .zshrc

There are some custom plugins that should be installed first to ensure the configuration works correctly.

git clone "${ZSH_CUSTOM:-~/.oh-my-zsh/custom}"/plugins/zsh-syntax-highlighting
git clone ~/.oh-my-zsh/custom/plugins/zsh-autosuggestions

Then link the .zshrc config file.

rm ~/.zshrc
ln -s ~/configs/.zshrc ~/.zshrc

This will link the .zshrc defined in this repo to the correct system path in the home directory. Be sure to use the FULL path to the config repo when linking, otherwise you might run into linking issues. Here client is just cloned to the home directory and referenced there.

After setting up the link, you can just edit ~/.zshrc if you want to make adjustments and can more easily keep configs in sync with commits, etc.

Configure .vimrc

ln -s ~/configs/.vimrc ~/.vimrc

Same as above, this will link the Vim configuration into the correct location.

To install the Vim plugins on a fresh machine, first clone the Vundle project in to the approriate location.

git clone ~/.vim/bundle/Vundle.vim

From there, you will also need to add a few lines in your vimrc file to get it to work. I already have them added so won't illustrate that step here.

Then you can open up Vim and run :PluginInstall to go get additional packages. There might be errors when running Vim the first time, these can be ignored.

This .vimrc uses the Vundle package manager to download and install some additional packages (thse can be found ithe the .vimrc).

"" GO tools
Bundle 'fatih/vim-go'
"" Color schemes
Bundle 'flazz/vim-colorschemes'
"" Terraform
Bundle 'markcornick/vim-terraform'
"" Git integration
Bundle 'tpope/vim-fugitive'
"" Show Git file changes
Bundle 'airblade/vim-gitgutter'
"" JSON highlighting
Bundle 'elzr/vim-json'
"" Nerdtree
Bundle 'scrooloose/nerdtree'
Bundle 'Xuyuanp/nerdtree-git-plugin'
Bundle 'jistr/vim-nerdtree-tabs'
"" Fuzzy file searching
Bundle 'kien/ctrlp.vim'
"" Keep track of parenths
Bundle 'luochen1990/rainbow'
"" Better status line
Bundle 'bling/vim-airline'
"" Whitespace highlighting
Bundle 'ntpeters/vim-better-whitespace'
"" Syntax highlighting
Bundle 'scrooloose/syntastic'
"" Dockerfile syntax highlighting
Bundle 'ekalinin/Dockerfile.vim'

You can look at my .vimrc file for more specific details, I try to comment most of my configurations.

Configure Profile.ps1

Customizes the following:

  • Creates a custom color scheme for the PowerShell prompt Adds in additional
  • Vim functionality

To use, copy the Profile.ps1 file to the following location (Win 7):

<code>C:\Users\Username\My Documents\WindowsPowerShell</code>

Configure .tmux.conf

The primary purpose of this config is to bind the keys in a similar fashion to the way they are bound in screen.

This file should be placed into the ~/.tmux.conf file if it is not already present. A tmux reload may be required.


A repository of my custom configs






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