The WordPress coreCoreCore is the set of software required to run WordPress. The Core Development Team builds WordPress. development team builds WordPress! Follow this site for general updates, status reports, and the occasional code debate. There’s lots of ways to contribute:
Found a bugbugA bug is an error or unexpected result. Performance improvements, code optimization, and are considered enhancements, not defects. After feature freeze, only bugs are dealt with, with regressions (adverse changes from the previous version) being the highest priority.?Create a ticket in our bug tracker.
Download the latest nightly build of the WordPress development version and save it to your computer.
Next you will need to open the zip file, and extract the contents into the root of your local web server’s public folder:
A new folder will appear in your local web server’s public folder named wordpress. Rename this folder wordpress-trunktrunkA directory in Subversion containing the latest development code in preparation for the next major release cycle. If you are running "trunk", then you are on the latest revision..
There are two ways you can create the wp-config.php file:
Manual: Open wp-config-sample.php in your plain text editor and enter the DB_NAME, DB_USER, DB_PASSWORD, and DB_HOST information for your local web server, then Save the file as wp-config.php in the root of the folder WordPress will be installed in (e.g. wordpress-trunk).
Automated: Allow WordPress to create the file during the installation process. If there is no wp-config.php file present, you will be asked to create one at the beginning of the install process.
Both are acceptable – use the method that you prefer.
If you created your wp-config.php file manually, you will be presented with the standard WordPress installation screen. You will do the famous “5 minute install” – enter your site title, desired username, choice of a password (twice), and your e-mail address, then click Install WordPress to complete the installation. Click Log In on the Success screen, enter your username and password, and configure the settings for your preferences.
If you prefer to let WordPress create the file, you will be presented with a screen asking if you want to create the file now. Click Create a Configuration File to continue. Enter your database credentials for your local web server on the third screen, as well as the database table prefix you want to use (default is wp_). After you complete all the fields, click Submit. WordPress will check that it can connect to your database with the information you provided. If successful, click Run the install to proceed.
You will then do the “5 minute install”, complete all the fields, and click Install WordPress to complete the installation. Click Log In on the Success screen, enter your username and password, and configure your settings.
Your local installLocal InstallA local install of WordPress is a way to create a staging environment by installing a LAMP or LEMP stack on your local computer. will be used for betaBetaA pre-release of software that is given out to a large group of users to trial under real conditions. Beta versions have gone through alpha testing in-house and are generally fairly close in look, feel and function to the final product; however, design changes often occur as part of the process. testing and reporting bugs, so it is important for you to see error messages and notices. Open wordpress-svn/wp-config.php in your plain text editor, and set WP_DEBUG to true:
* For developers: WordPress debugging mode.
* Change this to true to enable the display of notices during development.
* It is strongly recommended that plugin and theme developers use WP_DEBUG
* in their development environments.