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From br...@apache.org
Subject cvs commit: ant/src/testcases/org/apache/tools/ant/types/selectors README
Date Tue, 27 May 2003 15:41:35 GMT
bruce       2003/05/27 08:41:35

  Added:       src/testcases/org/apache/tools/ant/types/selectors README
  Log:
  Finally added some documentation on the Selectors Test Framework
  
  Revision  Changes    Path
  1.1                  ant/src/testcases/org/apache/tools/ant/types/selectors/README
  
  Index: README
  ===================================================================
  A DESCRIPTION OF THE SELECTOR TEST FRAMEWORK
  
  When writing tests for selectors, I found that I wanted to have some
  standard way of working with a set of files and testing whether one or
  another of them was selected. To that end, I created a base class called
  BaseSelectorTest that does most of the heavy lifting. Of course, you can
  test your selectors any way you want, but if you want to reuse this code,
  read on.
  
  What BaseSelectorTest does is use an ant build file
  "src/etc/testcases/types/selector.xml" to copy a tree of files out of
  "src/etc/testcases/taskdefs/expected" into a "selectortest" directories.
  Then it takes a list of 12 of the files and directories in this tree, and
  applies whatever selector you pass in to each one. It passes back to your
  test a 12 character long string indicating which of the 12 files and
  directories was selected, using 'T' for selected and 'F' for not selected.
  In the Test class for your selector, you override the getInstance() method
  to create your own type of selector, and set the elements of your selector
  a variety of ways to ensure that the string of T's and F's returned when
  the selector is applied to those 12 files is correct.
  
  So, for example, DepthSelectorTest.java extends BaseSelectorTest and has
  the following code:
  
  
      public BaseSelector getInstance() {
          return new DepthSelector();
      }
  
  
      public void testSelectionBehaviour() {
          DepthSelector s;
          String results;
  
  
          try {
              makeBed();
  
  
              s = (DepthSelector)getInstance();
              s.setMin(20);
              s.setMax(25);
              results = selectionString(s);
              assertEquals("FFFFFFFFFFFF", results);
  
  
              s = (DepthSelector)getInstance();
              s.setMin(0);
              results = selectionString(s);
              assertEquals("TTTTTTTTTTTT", results);
  
  
              s = (DepthSelector)getInstance();
              s.setMin(1);
              results = selectionString(s);
              assertEquals("FFFFFTTTTTTT", results);
  
  
  The first test says that none of the 12 files or directories will match if
  the depth range for the selector is between 20 and 25 (that would be one
  deep directory tree!). The second says that all files and directories
  match if the minimum depth is set to 0 and the maximum isn't specified. The
  third test says that if the minumum depth is 1, the first 5 entries in the
  list of 12 will not be selected and the rest will.
  
  
  You can find the 12 files and directories that are tested for selection in
  the BaseSelectorTest class. I used a fixed list so that if someone added
  new files to the src/etc/testcases/types directory it wouldn't break my
  tests:
  
  
      protected String[] filenames = {".","asf-logo.gif.md5","asf-
      logo.gif.bz2",
              "asf-logo.gif.gz","copy.filterset.filtered","zip/asf-
              logo.gif.zip",
              "tar/asf-logo.gif.tar","tar/asf-logo-huge.tar.gz",
              "tar/gz/asf-logo.gif.tar.gz","tar/bz2/asf-logo.gif.tar.bz2",
              "tar/bz2/asf-logo-huge.tar.bz2","tar/bz2"};
  
  
  If you wish to use this set of files and directories to test your selector,
  you can reuse the BaseSelectorTest with no change to it.
  
  You may find you need to alter the build file so that you get some
  variation in the files that your selector can work with. Most of the core
  selectors have required that kind of modification. If you do that, make
  sure that it doesn't alter the output strings on the other selector test,
  or if it does that you update their expected return results.
  
  You may also want to alter the set of files you look at in a particular
  selector test. Since the filelist in BaseSelectorTest is protected, you
  should be able to override it as you need to. Or you can alter the fileset
  in BaseSelectorTest itself, provided you update the test strings in all the
  other unit tests.
  
  
  
  

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