I won’t go into too much detail to explain what YeoPress does but you can read more about it from the creator himself, Wesley Todd. YeoPress: A Yeoman Generator for WordPress, basically installs WordPress via the Command Line/Terminal. It’s also assuming that you’re working locally (which is a good start for developing WordPress themes). So you still need to create your database and you have to know what your database username and password will be (this is to set up your wp-config.php file) For example: Database Username: root, Database Password: empty). Be sure to check your database privileges for editing access too. The steps described by Wesley are easy to understand and the instructions set up are pretty straightforward.
As written on Grunt JS…
“Why use a task runner?
In one word: automation. The less work you have to do when performing repetitive tasks like minification, compilation, unit testing, linting, etc, the easier your job becomes. After you’ve configured it, a task runner can do most of that mundane work for you—and your team—with basically zero effort.”
Now I know what you’re thinking, well this isn’t new, you’re telling me that you can open files too?! (Duh) anyway I was on the hunt to find out how to ‘configure your bash profile etc’ but for starters, my hidden files were… hidden and therefore I couldn’t locate my ‘bash profile’.
To show your hidden files on a Mac, follow this post: “Quickly Show/Hide Hidden Files on Mac OS X Mavericks” by @Ian Lunn
Update (21st November, 2018)
These days, I’ve been using Alfred. Just a note that the default key combo (Cmd + Spacebar) is set to open Spotlight so you’ll need to re-assign this shortcut (if you want to replace Spotlight with Alfred). Once that’s done, open Alfred then enter <code>Sublime</code> and you should see the application to select.