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Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)
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Junit Recipes - Elementary tests (2/2)

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  • 1. JUnit Recipes:Elementary tests Zheng-Wen Shen 2007/12/06 1
  • 2. Brief contents Part 1: The Building Blocks 1. Fundamentals 2. Elementary tests 3. Organizing and building JUnit tests 4. Managing test suites 5. Working with test data 6. Running JUnit tests 7. Reporting JUnit results 8. Troubleshooting JUnit Part 2: Testing J2EE Part 3: More JUnit Techniques 2
  • 3. Elementary tests1. Test your equals methods2. Test a method that returns nothing3. Test a constructor4. Test a getter5. Test a setter6. Test an interface7. Test throwing the right exception8. Let collections compare themselves9. Test a big object for equality10.Test an object that instantiates other objects 3
  • 4. 1. Test your equals methods (1/3) Test the implementation of equals() Value Object: represents a value  String, Integer, Double, Money, Timestamp, etc.Money a= new Money(100,0);Money b= new Money(100,0); aMoney c= new Money(50,0); bMoney d= new Money(50,0); 100, 0 100, 0a.equals( b ); // truea.equals( c ); // falsec.equals( d ); // true cc.equals( a ); // false 50, 0 d 50, 0 4
  • 5. 1. Test your equals methods (2/3) Test the implementation of equals() The contract of equals()  Equivalence relations (RST) • Reflexive property • Symmetric property • Transitive property  Consistent  No object equals null 5
  • 6. 1. Test your equals methods (3/3) Test the implementation of equals() equal to anot equal to a“looks equal” JUnit utility RST, consistent, no object is equal null… 6
  • 7. 2. Test a method that returns nothing (1/3)  “How do I test a method that return void?”  If a method returns no value, it must have some observable side effect!xyz obj = new xyz(); xyz object stateobj.change(); // transit to Aobj.change(); // transit to B Start Aobj.change(); // transit to Cobj.change(); // transit to D B C 7
  • 8. 2. Test a method that returns nothing (2/3)  To test the Collection.add(Object) 1. Create an empty collection 2. The collection should not contain the item in question 3. Add the item in question 4. Now the collection should contain the item in question 1 2return nothing 3 4 8
  • 9. 2. Test a method that returns nothing (3/3)  We are testing behavior, and not methods.  If code does the wrong thing but no test fails, does it have as defect? NOTE The tests are the specification!!  We describe what our code does by providing the tests our code passes. 9
  • 10. 3. Test a constructor Uses exposed internal state Observable side effect Pitfalls 10
  • 11. 4. Test a getter (1/3) Which tests are needed and which are not Do not test methods that too simple to break!! too simple 11
  • 12. 4. Test a getter (2/3) Which tests are needed and which are not Compare that result with an expected value 12
  • 13. 4. Test a getter (3/3) Which tests are needed and which are not An alternative implementation…Too simple to break 13
  • 14. 5. Test a setter (1/3) Should I test my set methods?  Basic set methods are too simple to break  Effective way to test if you have to:pattern 1 2 3 4 1. Name the test method appropriately 2. Create an instance of your bean class 3. If newPropertyValue is a complex property, then initialize newPropertyValue. 4. If property is a more complex object than string, then you need to ensure that equals() is appropriately implemented 14
  • 15. 5. Test a setter (2/3) Should I test my set methods? If there are no get methods…Command Analyze the side effect 15
  • 16. 5. Test a setter (3/3) Should I test my set methods? BankTransferAction action = new BankTransferAction(); action.setSourceAccountId("source"); action.setTargetAccountId("target"); action.setAmount(Money.dollars(100)); Bank“Spy” Subclass Of Bank (Spy) 16
  • 17. 6. Test an interface (1/4) to test all possible implementations Open-Closed Principle (OCP)  software entities (classes, modules, functions, etc.) should be open for extension, but closed for modification Open for extension: the behavior of the module can be extended Closed for Modification: The source code of such a module is inviolate 17
  • 18. 6. Test an interface (2/4)How to test all possible Iterator implementations… 18
  • 19. 6. Test an interface (3/4)Close for modification test Iterator IteratorTest <interface> Open for extension abstraction is the key 19
  • 20. 6. Test an interface (4/4) all possible implementations 20
  • 21. 7. Test throwing the right exception (1/3) to verify that a method throws an expected exception under the appropriate circumstances. 21
  • 22. 7. Test throwing the right exception (2/3)1. Identify the code that might throw the exception and place it in a try block.2. After invoking the method that might throw an exception, place a fail() statement3. Add a catch block for the expected exception.4. Verify that the exception object’s properties are the ones you expect, if desired. 1 2 3 4 22
  • 23. 7. Test throwing the right exception (3/3) Ilja PreuB approach OCP 1 2 3 4 23
  • 24. 8. Let collections compare themselves (1/3) to verify the contents of a collection  To check for the items you expect, one by one.One by one 24
  • 25. 8. Let collections compare themselves (2/3) Let the implementation of equals determine whether the collections are equal. 25
  • 26. 8. Let collections compare themselves (3/3) 26
  • 27. 9. Test a big object for equality (1/3)test a Value Object with many key properties EqualsTester: for test the equals method equal to anot equal to a“looks equal” Money 100, 0 JUnit utility 27
  • 28. 9. Test a big object for equality (2/3)  To test n+3 objects:  two that are equal  n that are different from those two  the last one which is sublcass BigObject Key1, Key2, Key3, Key4,…4 objects 28
  • 29. 9. Test a big object for equality (3/3) the control object N objects 29
  • 30. 10. Test an object that instantiates other objects (1/5) You want to test an object in isolation, but it instantiates other objects that make testing difficult or expensive. aggregation test Deployment Deployer 30
  • 31. 10. Test an object that instantiates other objects (2/5) How do you create an alternate implementation of this object’s collaborator? How do you pass it in to the object? Deployer test Deployment Deployer’ (Test Object) predictable 31
  • 32. 10. Test an object that instantiates other objects (3/5) Create a Test Object out of an interface  Implement the interface the simplest way you can  EasyMock (www.easymock.org) Create a Test Object out of a class  A fake method returns some predictable, meaningful, hard-coded value  A stub method does nothing meaningful—only what is required to compile 32
  • 33. 10. Test an object that instantiates other objects (4/5) refactoringTestable 33
  • 34. 10. Test an object that instantiates other objects (5/5) MockTest caseTest throwing theright exception 34
  • 35. Brief contents Part 1: The Building Blocks 1. Fundamentals 2. Elementary tests 3. Organizing and building JUnit tests See U next time!! 4. Managing test suites 5. Working with test data 6. Running JUnit tests 7. Reporting JUnit results 8. Troubleshooting JUnit Part 2: Testing J2EE Part 3: More JUnit Techniques 35

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