FAQ

Makoto Kuwata wrote:
Hi,
I released Oktest 0.2.2.

http://packages.python.org/Oktest/
http://pypi.python.org/pypi/Oktest/


Overview
--------

Oktest is a new-style testing library for Python.
::

from oktest import ok
ok (x) > 0 # same as assert_(x > 0)
ok (s) == 'foo' # same as assertEqual(s, 'foo')
ok (s) != 'foo' # same as assertNotEqual(s, 'foo')
ok (f).raises(ValueError) # same as assertRaises(ValueError, f)
ok (u'foo').is_a(unicode) # same as assert_(isinstance(u'foo', unicode))
not_ok (u'foo').is_a(int) # same as assert_(not isinstance(u'foo', int))
ok ('A.txt').is_file() # same as assert_(os.path.isfile('A.txt'))
not_ok ('A.txt').is_dir() # same as assert_(not os.path.isdir('A.txt'))

You can use ok() instead of 'assertXxx()' in unittest.

Oktest requires Python 2.3 or later. Oktest is ready for Python 3.

NOTICE!! Oktest is a young project and specification may change in the future.

See http://packages.python.org/Oktest/ for details.
This reminds me a bit of my own in-progress work
http://bitbucket.org/jfine/python-testutil/

Here's an example of how it works:
def plus(a, b): return a + b
def minus(a, b): return a - b
def square(a): return a * a
x = TestScript(
... plus,
... (
... f(2, 2) == 5,
... )
... )
x.run()
[WrongValue(5, 4)]
y = TestScript(
... dict(f=plus, g=square, h=map),
... (
... f(2, 2) == 5,
... h(g, (1, 2, 3)) == [1, 3, 6],
... )
... )
y.run()
[WrongValue(5, 4), WrongValue([1, 3, 6], [1, 4, 9])]


But it's not yet ready for use.
--
Jonathan

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postedApr 25, '10 at 12:21p
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