Skip to content
master
Go to file
Code

Latest commit

 

Git stats

Files

Permalink
Failed to load latest commit information.
Type
Name
Latest commit message
Commit time
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

README.md

dotfiles - Lucas F. Costa

The best dotfiles in the entire universe.

my terminal using the dotfiles in this repo

Usage Guidelines

Installing terminal programs

The terminal programs I use can be installed through brew by running brew.sh, just like this:

$ . ./dotfiles/brew.sh

I also had to make a misc-installs.sh script to install other necessary pieces of software which I could not install using brew. This includes the zsh-spaceship prompt.

⚠️ I recommend you to run this script before running any of the others as they might depend on programs previously installed.

Installing GUI applications

Most GUI applications I use — the ones that aren't bloatware — can also be installed through homebrew-cask by running casks.sh:

$ . ./dotfiles/casks.sh

MacOS Defaults

These are my favourite configurations for MacOS and I highly recommend you to at least take a look at this file and figure out what are yours.

Having all these set up in a single script is a huge life-quality improvement. Being able to setup simple things like showing file extensions, menu extras, dock settings, update checks and etc at the speed of a command has definitely changed my life for the better.

To run the script which sets those up just run .macos:

$ ./dotfiles/.macos

Dotfiles

Well, this repository could not be called dotfiles if it didn't actually have any dotfiles, right?

These contain configs for nvim, zsh, tmux and git.

To copy them to their correct places just run install.sh:

$ . ./dotfiles/install.sh

Things you will have to do manually

Unfortunately, life has not yet given me the opportunity to make everything in this repo automatic, so here's a few things you will have to do by yourself:

Install tmux plugins

Once you have ran install.sh to copy dotfiles to their right places (including .tmux.conf), open tmux and press prefix (ctrl + a) + I (capital I, as in Install) to fetch the plugin.

Set Iterm's color preset (if using iTerm)

I am now using Alacritty instead of iTerm, but I've kept the color presets here in case you still want to use iTerm.

Open Iterm configs by pressing command + ,, go to Profiles and then Colors.

Choose the Nord.itermcolors color preset.

Install powerline fonts

In order for powerline to work properly you will need to have powerline/fonts installed.

To install them you just need to clone the powerline/fonts repo and run the install.sh script present in their root folter.

If you're using Alacritty, it will use the correct powerline font by default, since its configuration is made through a plain-text file.

If you're using ITerm, you need to configure it to use one of these fonts. To do that, open Iterm's configs by pressing command + ,, go to Profiles and then Text and click on Change Font to choose one of the fonts for Powerline.

Related Content

About

🤖 My collection of highly opinionated and amazing configs

Resources

License

Releases

No releases published

Packages

No packages published
You can’t perform that action at this time.