Posts Tagged ‘bdd’

Running JavaScript Tests with Maven, Jasmine and PhantomJS

Sunday, May 4th, 2014

Sometimes in a project there is the need to run tests for your client-side code, written in JavaScript from a Maven build.
One reason might be that Maven manages a complex build life-cycle in your project and you need a close integration for your JavaScript tests, another one might be that you’re in an environment where it is complicated to install and manage additional software like an integration- or build-server.

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A short Introduction to ScalaTest

Sunday, January 13th, 2013

ScalaTest is an excellent framework to write concise, readable tests for your Scala or Java code with less effort.

In addition it integrates well with a variety of frameworks like JUnit, TestNG, Ant, Maven, sbt, ScalaCheck, JMock, EasyMock, Mockito, ScalaMock, Selenium, Eclipse, NetBeans, and IntelliJ.

In the following short tutorial we’re going to write some tests using ScalaTest exploring features like rich matchers, BDD syntax support or web tests using Selenium/Webdriver.

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Oh JBehave, Baby! Behaviour Driven Development using JBehave

Tuesday, May 31st, 2011

Behaviour Driven Development Keyword Map

Behaviour Driven Development is the keyword when we’re talking about test scenarios written in an ubiquitous language, strong interaction with stakeholders, product owners or testers and well described, common understandable test scenarios.

The popular JBehave framework is our tool of choice here and allows us to decouple our test stories from the test classes, offers an integration for web tests using Selenium and finally there’s a helpful Maven plugin for JBehave, too.

After a short excursion into the principles of Behaviour Driven Development we’re going to write and implement test stories for simple acceptance tests and web tests using selenium.

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Mocking, Stubbing and Test Spying using the Mockito Framework and PowerMock

Sunday, March 27th, 2011


Today we’re going to take a look at the Mockito framework that not only does sound like my favourite summer cocktail but also offers nice testing, mocking/stubbing, test-spying features and mock injections.

After that we’re going to take a look on how to mock static or final classes by extending Mockito’s capabilities with PowerMock.

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