Awesome Open Source
Awesome Open Source

nvim

Just nvim. It is an simple and extensible neovim config with awesome community plugins.

🎨 Screenshots

dashboard windows whichkey
telescope nvim-cmp lsp-reference

🔧 Requirments

Note the screenshots used JetBrainsMono Nerd Font.

🚀 Installation

git clone https://github.com/jaeheonji/nvim $HOME/.config/nvim && nvim

✨ Features

A list of all plugins can be found here.

📝 Configuration

One of the goals of this project is to provide users with a extensible user configuration. And the user configuration should be easy to understand and simple.

First, To set up a user configuration, copy the default config to custom.lua.

cp ~/.config/nvim/lua/core/config.lua ~/.config/nvim/lua/custom.lua

Please check the file name and path. Currently, only one path is supported.

The user configuration provides five components:

  • colorscheme
  • options
  • key_bindings
  • plugins
  • hooks

colorscheme

The colorscheme currently only provides catppuccin/nvim. Instead, you can set up transparency through the transparency option. This options is false by default.

options

You can set options for neovim. If you want to turn off the default options and set a new value, you can do the following.

options = {
    enable_default = false, -- disable default options

    setup = function()
        vim.opt.number = true
        vim.opt.relativenumber = false
        ...
    end,
}

key_bindings

Same as options. Note that this project basically supports which-key, so you can use which-key to key-binding as follows.

options = {
    enable_default = true,

    setup = function()
        local default_opts = { noremap = true, silent = true }
        local map = vim.keymap.set

        -- bind with vim.keymap.set function
        map({ "n", "v" }, "<C-c>", '"+y', default_opts)
        map({ "n" }, "<C-v>", '"+p', default_opts)


        -- using which-key
        local ok, wkey = pcall(require, "which-key")
        if not ok then
            return
        end

        wkey.register({ ... })
    end,
}

plugins

The plugins are one of the most important components of user configuration. The plugins provides two options. The first is to add a new plugin and the rest is to override the settings for the plugin provided by this project.

Add new plugins

plugins = {
    custom = {
        {
            -- I love Rust :)
            "simrat39/rust-tools.nvim"
            ft = { "rust "},
            config = function()
                require("rust-tools").setup({ ... })
            end
        }
    }
    ...
}

Override settings

Override settings uses the same table as each plugin settings by default. But, for null-ls and lspconfig settings, use custom settings for convenience. The following is an example.

plugins = {
    override = {
        ["lspconfig"] = {
            servers = {
                sumneko_lua = { on_attch = function() ... end },
                gopls = {},
                golangci_lint_ls = {},
            }
        },
        ["null-ls"] = {
            source = {
                "code_actions.gitsigns",
                "formatting.stylua",
            }
        }
    }
}

For more user configuration examples, check out my configuration.


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