Skip to content
This repository has been archived by the owner. It is now read-only.
vim theme inspired by the Amazing Chocolatier keycap set
Branch: master
Clone or download
Fetching latest commit…
Cannot retrieve the latest commit at this time.
Permalink
Type Name Latest commit message Commit time
Failed to load latest commit information.
colors
img
LICENSE the same thing we do every night, pinky Sep 20, 2017
README.md edit readme Nov 4, 2017

README.md

This repository has been superseded by vimspectr.

.

.

.

wonka

A vim theme inspired by the Amazing Chocolatier keycap set by Zambumon.

screenshots

wonka-darkwonka-light
screenshot of the wonka-dark vim theme screenshot of the wonka-light vim theme

pictured font: Input Mono Narrow (1.2x line spacing)

setup

installation

While vim themes can be installed manually (place theme file in ~/.vim/colors/), a plugin helper is recommended.

If you don’t have a preferred helper, consider trying vim-plug, which can be installed with:

curl -fLo ~/.vim/autoload/plug.vim --create-dirs \
  https://raw.githubusercontent.com/junegunn/vim-plug/master/plug.vim

To install wonka using vim-plug, add the following to the top of your vimrc:

call plug#begin('~/.vim/plugged')
Plug 'nightsense/wonka'
call plug#end()

Then restart vim and run PlugUpdate (from the vim command line).

activation

To activate the wonka theme, add one of the following lines to your vimrc:

  • colorscheme wonka-light
  • colorscheme wonka-dark

To assign themes to specific intervals of the day, try the night-and-day plugin.

options

You can tweak the following options by adding lines to your `vimrc’.

Disable highlighted current line number:

let g:wonka_dark_CursorLineNr = 'off'
let g:wonka_light_CursorLineNr = 'off'

Disable the highlighted line number background:

let g:wonka_dark_LineNr = 'off'
let g:wonka_light_LineNr = 'off'

terminal vim

See the nightshell repository, which allows wonka to be used in a variety of terminal applications.

palette

wonka consists of 8 theme-distinct base colours, which are used for most interface elements, and 8 standard accent colours (common to the “nightsense theme family”) used for syntax highlighting.

  • hues were selected at the scale of 1/48 (7.5°) colour wheel intervals
  • saturations and values were selected at the scale of 1/24 (4.17%)
  • the ISO 3:1 contrast standard is met by nearly all text/background combinations, exceptions being made for some transient-highlighted backgrounds (e.g. cursorcolumn, cursorline)
base light accents dark accents
2b241d f55050 bf5858
3b332c e06a26 b56f45
756b61 d4ac35 ab8e38
8a8076 219e21 508a50
9e958b 1b9e9e 458a8a
b5aca3 468dd4 557b9e
f0e6dd a26fbf 8b6a9e
fff7f0 d46a84 ab6a7a

Red, the colour of alarm, is used for warning elements, including error messages, misspellings, and diff deletions.

Orange, the colour of fire, can be associated with the preliminary “warmup” phase of some activity; literally, this could be the heating-up of a hearth for forging, or a stove for cooking. Orange is therefore used for preliminary elements, such as preprocessor commands (which prepare data to be handled by another program), incremental searching (that is, a search term in the process of being typed), titles, and miscapitalized words.

Yellow, the classic highlighting colour, is applied to elements that are not warnings, yet should draw attention with high visibility. These highlighted elements include search results, task tags (TODO, FIXME…), and diff changes.

Green, the colour that says “go ahead, proceed with the task at hand”, is used for action elements, such as statements (if/then, while/do, case…), mode indicators (insert, visual…), vim user prompts, and diff additions.

Teal is named after the “common teal”, a kind of duck, thus connecting this colour with the concept of “species”, which is a means of classifying life into very specific types. Teal is therefore used for specifying object types, such as data type (boolean, integer, string…) or storage class (static, volatile…), as well as marking mislocalized words (that is, words that are not misspelled but of the wrong type, namely a foreign locale type).

Blue, a colour of calm stability, is used for constants, which come in the form of boolean values, integers, floating-point numbers, characters, and strings.

Purple, often associated with (historically) rare purple dyes produced for special works of art, is used for special text, including special characters (standalone or within syntax units), vim tags, and debugging statements. Rarely-used words are also marked, allowing the writer to consider whether such a specially uncommon word is appropriate.

Pink, the colour of spring blossoms, is used for object names, including the names of variables and functions. To code is to bring countless objects blossoming into life as one types their names.

You can’t perform that action at this time.