|author||Andrii Shyshkalov <firstname.lastname@example.org>||Thu Aug 16 01:23:50 2018|
|committer||Commit Bot <email@example.com>||Thu Aug 16 01:23:50 2018|
Release version 0.3.25 R=maruel Change-Id: I7a0808df15aa41374073ca54071c5cea68bdbfa7 Reviewed-on: https://chromium-review.googlesource.com/1176721 Reviewed-by: Marc-Antoine Ruel <firstname.lastname@example.org> Commit-Queue: Andrii Shyshkalov <email@example.com>
Expect Tests is a test framework which:
You can run the test suite with
nosetests expect_tests/test in the root directory.
Tests are subclasses of unittests.TestCase only. expect_tests looks for tests in files named like
*_test.py. The coverage information for file
foo.py is only collected from tests located in
If a test returns a value, an expectation file for this test is created, and contents of this file are compared against the return value. Any python object that can be unambiguously serialized into JSON or into a string using python's
repr() function can be used as expectations.
The expectation files should be checked into your repository along with the code (otherwise you‘ll break tests on other developer’s machines and on bots). Expectations can be used as diff-able change detectors, and can help you review changes in your code's behavior.
The simplest expect_tests invocation is:
expect_tests (list|test|train) <path>
where can point either to a Python (sub)package's directory, or to a directory containing Python packages. In the latter case, all tests in all packages in the directory will be considered.
It is possible to run an action on a subset of test instead of all of them. This is achieved by appending a filter after the path specification:
expect_tests (list|test|train) <path>:<filter glob>
applies to the full test names, as output by ‘list’. It does not apply to the package path.
Example: Suppose you have the following structure:
root/ root/package1 root/package1/__init__.py root/package1/foo.py root/package1/test/__init__.py root/package1/test/foo_test.py # contains test TestFoo.test\_feature root/package1/subpackage root/package1/subpackage/__init__.py root/package1/subpackage/subfoo.py root/package1/subpackage/test/__init__.py root/package1/subpackage/test/subfoo_test.py # contains TestSubFoo.test\_feature root/package2/... # with same structure as package1
Then (supposing the current directory is the parent of
$ expect_tests list root package1.tests.foo_test.TestFoo.test_feature package1.subpackage.tests.subfoo_test.TestSubFoo.test_feature package2.tests.foo_test.TestFoo.test_feature package2.subpackage.tests.subfoo_test.TestSubFoo.test_feature $ expect_tests list root/package1 package1.tests.foo_test.TestFoo.test_feature package1.subpackage.tests.subfoo_test.TestSubFoo.test_feature $ expect_tests list 'root:package1*' # less efficient than root/package1 package1.tests.foo_test.TestFoo.test_feature package1.subpackage.tests.subfoo_test.TestSubFoo.test_feature $ expect_tests list 'root/package1:*TestSubFoo*' package1.subpackage.tests.subfoo_test.TestSubFoo.test_feature
Having trouble debugging a test? You can use the ‘debug’ action instead of ‘test’ to get a debugging prompt when entering tests. That way you can step through the code if necessary.
You can make expect_tests ignore a subpackage by adding a .expect_tests.cfg file in the directory containing the package, with the following content:
[expect_tests] skip=packagetoignore1 packagetoignore2
Some Python code, like the Appengine sdk, requires some special setup to be able to work. In order to support that, you can create a .expect_tests_pretest.py file in the directory containing the top-level package containing tests. This code will be execfile'd just before any operation (list/run/train) in this directory.