org.scalatest.junit

JUnitSuite

trait JUnitSuite extends Suite with AssertionsForJUnit

A suite of tests that can be run with either JUnit or ScalaTest. This trait allows you to write JUnit 4 tests with ScalaTest's more concise assertion syntax as well as JUnit's assertions (assertEquals, etc.). You create tests by defining methods that are annotated with Test, and can create fixtures with methods annotated with Before and After. For example:

BECAUSE OF A SCALADOC BUG IN SCALA 2.8, I HAD TO PUT A SPACE AFTER THE AT SIGN IN ANNOTATION EXAMPLES. IF YOU WANT TO COPY AND PASTE FROM THESE EXAMPLES, YOU'LL NEED TO REMOVE THE SPACE BY HAND, OR COPY FROM THE JUNITSUITE SCALADOC FOR VERSION 1.1 INSTEAD, WHICH IS ALSO VALID FOR 1.3. - Bill Venners

import org.scalatest.junit.JUnitSuite
import scala.collection.mutable.ListBuffer
import _root_.org.junit.Test
import _root_.org.junit.Before

class TwoSuite extends JUnitSuite {

  var sb: StringBuilder = _
  var lb: ListBuffer[String] = _

  @ Before def initialize() {
    sb = new StringBuilder("ScalaTest is ")
    lb = new ListBuffer[String]
  }

  @ Test def verifyEasy() {
    sb.append("easy!")
    assert(sb.toString === "ScalaTest is easy!")
    assert(lb.isEmpty)
    lb += "sweet"
  }

  @ Test def verifyFun() {
    sb.append("fun!")
    assert(sb.toString === "ScalaTest is fun!")
    assert(lb.isEmpty)
  }
}

To execute JUnitSuites with ScalaTest's Runner, you must include JUnit's jar file on the class path or runpath. This version of JUnitSuite was tested with JUnit version 4.4.

Instances of this trait are not thread safe.

Self Type
JUnitSuite
Linear Supertypes
Ordering
  1. Alphabetic
  2. By inheritance
Inherited
  1. Hide All
  2. Show all
  1. JUnitSuite
  2. AssertionsForJUnit
  3. Suite
  4. AbstractSuite
  5. Assertions
  6. AnyRef
  7. Any
Visibility
  1. Public
  2. All

Type Members

  1. class Equalizer extends AnyRef

    Class used via an implicit conversion to enable any two objects to be compared with === in assertions in tests.

  2. trait NoArgTest extends () ⇒ Unit

    A test function taking no arguments, which also provides a test name and config map.

Value Members

  1. def != (arg0: AnyRef): Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  2. def != (arg0: Any): Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    Any
  3. def ## (): Int

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef → Any
  4. def == (arg0: AnyRef): Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  5. def == (arg0: Any): Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    Any
  6. def asInstanceOf [T0] : T0

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    Any
  7. def assert (o: Option[String]): Unit

    Assert that an Option[String] is None.

    Assert that an Option[String] is None. If the condition is None, this method returns normally. Else, it throws TestFailedException with the String value of the Some included in the TestFailedException's detail message.

    This form of assert is usually called in conjunction with an implicit conversion to Equalizer, using a === comparison, as in:

    assert(a === b)
    

    For more information on how this mechanism works, see the documentation for Equalizer.

    o

    the Option[String] to assert

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  8. def assert (o: Option[String], clue: Any): Unit

    Assert that an Option[String] is None.

    Assert that an Option[String] is None. If the condition is None, this method returns normally. Else, it throws TestFailedException with the String value of the Some, as well as the String obtained by invoking toString on the specified message, included in the TestFailedException's detail message.

    This form of assert is usually called in conjunction with an implicit conversion to Equalizer, using a === comparison, as in:

    assert(a === b, "extra info reported if assertion fails")
    

    For more information on how this mechanism works, see the documentation for Equalizer.

    o

    the Option[String] to assert

    clue

    An objects whose toString method returns a message to include in a failure report.

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  9. def assert (condition: Boolean, clue: Any): Unit

    Assert that a boolean condition, described in String message, is true.

    Assert that a boolean condition, described in String message, is true. If the condition is true, this method returns normally. Else, it throws TestFailedException with the String obtained by invoking toString on the specified message as the exception's detail message.

    condition

    the boolean condition to assert

    clue

    An objects whose toString method returns a message to include in a failure report.

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  10. def assert (condition: Boolean): Unit

    Assert that a boolean condition is true.

    Assert that a boolean condition is true. If the condition is true, this method returns normally. Else, it throws TestFailedException.

    condition

    the boolean condition to assert

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  11. def clone (): AnyRef

    Attributes
    protected[lang]
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
    Annotations
    @throws()
  12. implicit def convertToEqualizer (left: Any): Equalizer

    Implicit conversion from Any to Equalizer, used to enable assertions with === comparisons.

    Implicit conversion from Any to Equalizer, used to enable assertions with === comparisons.

    For more information on this mechanism, see the documentation for Equalizer.

    Because trait Suite mixes in Assertions, this implicit conversion will always be available by default in ScalaTest Suites. This is the only implicit conversion that is in scope by default in every ScalaTest Suite. Other implicit conversions offered by ScalaTest, such as those that support the matchers DSL or invokePrivate, must be explicitly invited into your test code, either by mixing in a trait or importing the members of its companion object. The reason ScalaTest requires you to invite in implicit conversions (with the exception of the implicit conversion for === operator) is because if one of ScalaTest's implicit conversions clashes with an implicit conversion used in the code you are trying to test, your program won't compile. Thus there is a chance that if you are ever trying to use a library or test some code that also offers an implicit conversion involving a === operator, you could run into the problem of a compiler error due to an ambiguous implicit conversion. If that happens, you can turn off the implicit conversion offered by this convertToEqualizer method simply by overriding the method in your Suite subclass, but not marking it as implicit:

    // In your Suite subclass
    override def convertToEqualizer(left: Any) = new Equalizer(left)
    

    left

    the object whose type to convert to Equalizer.

    Attributes
    implicit
    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  13. def eq (arg0: AnyRef): Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  14. def equals (arg0: Any): Boolean

    Definition Classes
    AnyRef → Any
  15. def execute (testName: String = null, configMap: Map[String, Any] = Map(), color: Boolean = true, durations: Boolean = false, shortStacks: Boolean = false, fullStacks: Boolean = false, stats: Boolean = false): Unit

    Executes one or more tests in this Suite, printing results to the standard output.

    Executes one or more tests in this Suite, printing results to the standard output.

    This method invokes run on itself, passing in values that can be configured via the parameters to this method, all of which have default values. This behavior is convenient when working with ScalaTest in the Scala interpreter. Here's a summary of this method's parameters and how you can use them:

    The testName parameter

    If you leave testName at its default value (of null), this method will pass None to the testName parameter of run, and as a result all the tests in this suite will be executed. If you specify a testName, this method will pass Some(testName) to run, and only that test will be run. Thus to run all tests in a suite from the Scala interpreter, you can write:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute()
    

    To run just the test named "my favorite test" in a suite from the Scala interpreter, you would write:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute("my favorite test")
    

    Or:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(testName = "my favorite test")
    

    The configMap parameter

    If you provide a value for the configMap parameter, this method will pass it to run. If not, the default value of an empty Map will be passed. For more information on how to use a config map to configure your test suites, see the config map section in the main documentation for this trait. Here's an example in which you configure a run with the name of an input file:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(configMap = Map("inputFileName" -> "in.txt")
    

    The color parameter

    If you leave the color parameter unspecified, this method will configure the reporter it passes to run to print to the standard output in color (via ansi escape characters). If you don't want color output, specify false for color, like this:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(color = false)
    

    The durations parameter

    If you leave the durations parameter unspecified, this method will configure the reporter it passes to run to not print durations for tests and suites to the standard output. If you want durations printed, specify true for durations, like this:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(durations = true)
    

    The shortStacks and fullStacks parameters

    If you leave both the shortStacks and fullStacks parameters unspecified, this method will configure the reporter it passes to run to not print stack traces for failed tests if it has a stack depth that identifies the offending line of test code. If you prefer a short stack trace (10 to 15 stack frames) to be printed with any test failure, specify true for shortStacks:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(shortStacks = true)
    

    For full stack traces, set fullStacks to true:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(fullStacks = true)
    

    If you specify true for both shortStacks and fullStacks, you'll get full stack traces.

    The stats parameter

    If you leave the stats parameter unspecified, this method will not fire RunStarting and either RunCompleted or RunAborted events to the reporter it passes to run. If you specify true for stats, this method will fire the run events to the reporter, and the reporter will print the expected test count before the run, and various statistics after, including the number of suites completed and number of tests that succeeded, failed, were ignored or marked pending. Here's how you get the stats:

    scala> (new MySuite).execute(stats = true)
    

    To summarize, this method will pass to run:

    • testName - None if this method's testName parameter is left at its default value of null, else Some(testName).
    • reporter - a reporter that prints to the standard output
    • stopper - a Stopper whose apply method always returns false
    • filter - a Filter constructed with None for tagsToInclude and Set() for tagsToExclude
    • configMap - the configMap passed to this method
    • distributor - None
    • tracker - a new Tracker

    Note: In ScalaTest, the terms "execute" and "run" basically mean the same thing and can be used interchangably. One reason this method isn't named run is because junit.framework.TestCase declares a run method that takes no arguments but returns a junit.framework.TestResult. That run method would not overload with this method if it were named run, because it would have the same parameters but a different return type than the one defined in TestCase. To facilitate integration with JUnit 3, therefore, this "run" method is named execute. In particular, this allows trait org.scalatest.junit.JUnit3Suite to extend both org.scalatest.Suite and junit.framework.TestCase, which enables the creating of classes that can be run with either ScalaTest or JUnit 3, as is done with org.scalatest.junit.JUnit3Suite. The other reason this method isn't named run is that it takes advantage of default arguments, and you can't mix overloaded methods and default arguments in Scala. (If named run, this method would have the same name but different arguments than the main run method that takes seven arguments. Thus it would overload and couldn't be used with default argument values.)

    testName

    the name of one test to run.

    configMap

    a Map of key-value pairs that can be used by the executing Suite of tests.

    color

    a boolean that configures whether output is printed in color

    durations

    a boolean that configures whether test and suite durations are printed to the standard output

    shortStacks

    a boolean that configures whether short stack traces should be printed for test failures

    fullStacks

    a boolean that configures whether full stack traces should be printed for test failures

    stats

    a boolean that configures whether test and suite statistics are printed to the standard output

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    Suite
  16. def expect (expected: Any)(actual: Any): Unit

    Expect that the value passed as expected equals the value passed as actual.

    Expect that the value passed as expected equals the value passed as actual. If the actual value equals the expected value (as determined by ==), expect returns normally. Else, expect throws an TestFailedException whose detail message includes the expected and actual values.

    expected

    the expected value

    actual

    the actual value, which should equal the passed expected value

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  17. def expect (expected: Any, clue: Any)(actual: Any): Unit

    Expect that the value passed as expected equals the value passed as actual.

    Expect that the value passed as expected equals the value passed as actual. If the actual equals the expected (as determined by ==), expect returns normally. Else, if actual is not equal to expected, expect throws an TestFailedException whose detail message includes the expected and actual values, as well as the String obtained by invoking toString on the passed message.

    expected

    the expected value

    clue

    An object whose toString method returns a message to include in a failure report.

    actual

    the actual value, which should equal the passed expected value

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  18. def expectedTestCount (filter: Filter): Int

    Returns the number of tests expected to be run by JUnit when run is invoked on this JUnitSuite.

    Returns the number of tests expected to be run by JUnit when run is invoked on this JUnitSuite.

    If tagsToInclude in the passed Filter is defined, this class's implementation of this method returns 0. Else this class's implementation of this method returns the size of the set returned by testNames on the current instance, less the number of tests that were annotated with org.junit.Ignore.

    filter

    a Filter with which to filter tests to count based on their tags

    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  19. def fail (cause: Throwable): Nothing

    Throws TestFailedException, with the passed Throwable cause, to indicate a test failed.

    Throws TestFailedException, with the passed Throwable cause, to indicate a test failed. The getMessage method of the thrown TestFailedException will return cause.toString().

    cause

    a Throwable that indicates the cause of the failure.

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  20. def fail (message: String, cause: Throwable): Nothing

    Throws TestFailedException, with the passed String message as the exception's detail message and Throwable cause, to indicate a test failed.

    Throws TestFailedException, with the passed String message as the exception's detail message and Throwable cause, to indicate a test failed.

    message

    A message describing the failure.

    cause

    A Throwable that indicates the cause of the failure.

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  21. def fail (message: String): Nothing

    Throws TestFailedException, with the passed String message as the exception's detail message, to indicate a test failed.

    Throws TestFailedException, with the passed String message as the exception's detail message, to indicate a test failed.

    message

    A message describing the failure.

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  22. def fail (): Nothing

    Throws TestFailedException to indicate a test failed.

    Throws TestFailedException to indicate a test failed.

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  23. def finalize (): Unit

    Attributes
    protected[lang]
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
    Annotations
    @throws()
  24. def getClass (): java.lang.Class[_]

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  25. def hashCode (): Int

    Definition Classes
    AnyRef → Any
  26. def intercept [T <: AnyRef] (f: ⇒ Any)(implicit manifest: Manifest[T]): T

    Intercept and return an exception that's expected to be thrown by the passed function value.

    Intercept and return an exception that's expected to be thrown by the passed function value. The thrown exception must be an instance of the type specified by the type parameter of this method. This method invokes the passed function. If the function throws an exception that's an instance of the specified type, this method returns that exception. Else, whether the passed function returns normally or completes abruptly with a different exception, this method throws TestFailedException.

    Note that the type specified as this method's type parameter may represent any subtype of AnyRef, not just Throwable or one of its subclasses. In Scala, exceptions can be caught based on traits they implement, so it may at times make sense to specify a trait that the intercepted exception's class must mix in. If a class instance is passed for a type that could not possibly be used to catch an exception (such as String, for example), this method will complete abruptly with a TestFailedException.

    f

    the function value that should throw the expected exception

    manifest

    an implicit Manifest representing the type of the specified type parameter.

    returns

    the intercepted exception, if it is of the expected type

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  27. def isInstanceOf [T0] : Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    Any
  28. def ne (arg0: AnyRef): Boolean

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  29. def nestedSuites : List[Suite]

    A List of this Suite object's nested Suites.

    A List of this Suite object's nested Suites. If this Suite contains no nested Suites, this method returns an empty List. This trait's implementation of this method returns an empty List.

    Definition Classes
    SuiteAbstractSuite
  30. def notify (): Unit

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  31. def notifyAll (): Unit

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  32. def pending : PendingNothing

    Throws TestPendingException to indicate a test is pending.

    Throws TestPendingException to indicate a test is pending.

    A pending test is one that has been given a name but is not yet implemented. The purpose of pending tests is to facilitate a style of testing in which documentation of behavior is sketched out before tests are written to verify that behavior (and often, the before the behavior of the system being tested is itself implemented). Such sketches form a kind of specification of what tests and functionality to implement later.

    To support this style of testing, a test can be given a name that specifies one bit of behavior required by the system being tested. The test can also include some code that sends more information about the behavior to the reporter when the tests run. At the end of the test, it can call method pending, which will cause it to complete abruptly with TestPendingException. Because tests in ScalaTest can be designated as pending with TestPendingException, both the test name and any information sent to the reporter when running the test can appear in the report of a test run. (In other words, the code of a pending test is executed just like any other test.) However, because the test completes abruptly with TestPendingException, the test will be reported as pending, to indicate the actual test, and possibly the functionality it is intended to test, has not yet been implemented.

    Note: This method always completes abruptly with a TestPendingException. Thus it always has a side effect. Methods with side effects are usually invoked with parentheses, as in pending(). This method is defined as a parameterless method, in flagrant contradiction to recommended Scala style, because it forms a kind of DSL for pending tests. It enables tests in suites such as FunSuite or Spec to be denoted by placing "(pending)" after the test name, as in:

    test("that style rules are not laws") (pending)
    

    Readers of the code see "pending" in parentheses, which looks like a little note attached to the test name to indicate it is pending. Whereas "(pending()) looks more like a method call, "(pending)" lets readers stay at a higher level, forgetting how it is implemented and just focusing on the intent of the programmer who wrote the code.

    Definition Classes
    Suite
  33. def pendingUntilFixed (f: ⇒ Unit): Unit

    Execute the passed block of code, and if it completes abruptly, throw TestPendingException, else throw TestFailedException.

    Execute the passed block of code, and if it completes abruptly, throw TestPendingException, else throw TestFailedException.

    This method can be used to temporarily change a failing test into a pending test in such a way that it will automatically turn back into a failing test once the problem originally causing the test to fail has been fixed. At that point, you need only remove the pendingUntilFixed call. In other words, a pendingUntilFixed surrounding a block of code that isn't broken is treated as a test failure. The motivation for this behavior is to encourage people to remove pendingUntilFixed calls when there are no longer needed.

    This method facilitates a style of testing in which tests are written before the code they test. Sometimes you may encounter a test failure that requires more functionality than you want to tackle without writing more tests. In this case you can mark the bit of test code causing the failure with pendingUntilFixed. You can then write more tests and functionality that eventually will get your production code to a point where the original test won't fail anymore. At this point the code block marked with pendingUntilFixed will no longer throw an exception (because the problem has been fixed). This will in turn cause pendingUntilFixed to throw TestFailedException with a detail message explaining you need to go back and remove the pendingUntilFixed call as the problem orginally causing your test code to fail has been fixed.

    f

    a block of code, which if it completes abruptly, should trigger a TestPendingException

    Definition Classes
    Suite
  34. def run (testName: Option[String], report: Reporter, stopper: Stopper, filter: Filter, configMap: Map[String, Any], distributor: Option[Distributor], tracker: Tracker): Unit

    Runs this suite of tests.

    Runs this suite of tests.

    If testName is None, this trait's implementation of this method calls these two methods on this object in this order:

    • runNestedSuites(report, stopper, tagsToInclude, tagsToExclude, configMap, distributor)
    • runTests(testName, report, stopper, tagsToInclude, tagsToExclude, configMap)

    If testName is defined, then this trait's implementation of this method calls runTests, but does not call runNestedSuites. This behavior is part of the contract of this method. Subclasses that override run must take care not to call runNestedSuites if testName is defined. (The OneInstancePerTest trait depends on this behavior, for example.)

    Subclasses and subtraits that override this run method can implement them without invoking either the runTests or runNestedSuites methods, which are invoked by this trait's implementation of this method. It is recommended, but not required, that subclasses and subtraits that override run in a way that does not invoke runNestedSuites also override runNestedSuites and make it final. Similarly it is recommended, but not required, that subclasses and subtraits that override run in a way that does not invoke runTests also override runTests (and runTest, which this trait's implementation of runTests calls) and make it final. The implementation of these final methods can either invoke the superclass implementation of the method, or throw an UnsupportedOperationException if appropriate. The reason for this recommendation is that ScalaTest includes several traits that override these methods to allow behavior to be mixed into a Suite. For example, trait BeforeAndAfterEach overrides runTestss. In a Suite subclass that no longer invokes runTests from run, the BeforeAndAfterEach trait is not applicable. Mixing it in would have no effect. By making runTests final in such a Suite subtrait, you make the attempt to mix BeforeAndAfterEach into a subclass of your subtrait a compiler error. (It would fail to compile with a complaint that BeforeAndAfterEach is trying to override runTests, which is a final method in your trait.)

    testName

    an optional name of one test to run. If None, all relevant tests should be run. I.e., None acts like a wildcard that means run all relevant tests in this Suite.

    stopper

    the Stopper that will be consulted to determine whether to stop execution early.

    filter

    a Filter with which to filter tests based on their tags

    configMap

    a Map of key-value pairs that can be used by the executing Suite of tests.

    distributor

    an optional Distributor, into which to put nested Suites to be run by another entity, such as concurrently by a pool of threads. If None, nested Suites will be run sequentially.

    tracker

    a Tracker tracking Ordinals being fired by the current thread.

    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  35. def runNestedSuites (reporter: Reporter, stopper: Stopper, filter: Filter, configMap: Map[String, Any], distributor: Option[Distributor], tracker: Tracker): Unit

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this trait, given this trait's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this trait, given this trait's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    The main purpose of this method implementation is to render a compiler error an attempt to mix in a trait that overrides runNestedSuites. Because this trait does not actually use runNestedSuites, the attempt to mix in behavior would very likely not work.

    reporter

    the Reporter to which results will be reported

    stopper

    the Stopper that will be consulted to determine whether to stop execution early.

    filter

    a Filter with which to filter tests based on their tags

    configMap

    a Map of key-value pairs that can be used by the executing Suite of tests.

    distributor

    an optional Distributor, into which to put nested Suites to be run by another entity, such as concurrently by a pool of threads. If None, nested Suites will be run sequentially.

    tracker

    a Tracker tracking Ordinals being fired by the current thread.

    Attributes
    protected final
    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  36. def runTest (testName: String, reporter: Reporter, stopper: Stopper, configMap: Map[String, Any], tracker: Tracker): Unit

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this trait, given this traits's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this trait, given this traits's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    The main purpose of this method implementation is to render a compiler error an attempt to mix in a trait that overrides runTest. Because this trait does not actually use runTest, the attempt to mix in behavior would very likely not work.

    testName

    the name of one test to run.

    reporter

    the Reporter to which results will be reported

    stopper

    the Stopper that will be consulted to determine whether to stop execution early.

    configMap

    a Map of key-value pairs that can be used by the executing Suite of tests.

    tracker

    a Tracker tracking Ordinals being fired by the current thread.

    Attributes
    protected final
    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  37. def runTests (testName: Option[String], reporter: Reporter, stopper: Stopper, filter: Filter, configMap: Map[String, Any], distributor: Option[Distributor], tracker: Tracker): Unit

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this trait, given this trait's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this trait, given this trait's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    The main purpose of this method implementation is to render a compiler error an attempt to mix in a trait that overrides runTests. Because this trait does not actually use runTests, the attempt to mix in behavior would very likely not work.

    testName

    an optional name of one test to run. If None, all relevant tests should be run. I.e., None acts like a wildcard that means run all relevant tests in this Suite.

    reporter

    the Reporter to which results will be reported

    stopper

    the Stopper that will be consulted to determine whether to stop execution early.

    filter

    a Filter with which to filter tests based on their tags

    configMap

    a Map of key-value pairs that can be used by the executing Suite of tests.

    distributor

    an optional Distributor, into which to put nested Suites to be run by another entity, such as concurrently by a pool of threads. If None, nested Suites will be run sequentially.

    tracker

    a Tracker tracking Ordinals being fired by the current thread.

    Attributes
    protected final
    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  38. def suiteName : String

    A user-friendly suite name for this Suite.

    A user-friendly suite name for this Suite.

    This trait's implementation of this method returns the simple name of this object's class. This trait's implementation of runNestedSuites calls this method to obtain a name for Reports to pass to the suiteStarting, suiteCompleted, and suiteAborted methods of the Reporter.

    returns

    this Suite object's suite name.

    Definition Classes
    Suite
  39. def synchronized [T0] (arg0: ⇒ T0): T0

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
  40. def tags : Map[String, Set[String]]

    A Map whose keys are String tag names with which tests in this Suite are marked, and whose values are the Set of test names marked with each tag.

    A Map whose keys are String tag names with which tests in this Suite are marked, and whose values are the Set of test names marked with each tag. If this Suite contains no tags, this method returns an empty Map.

    This trait's implementation of this method uses Java reflection to discover any Java annotations attached to its test methods. The fully qualified name of each unique annotation that extends TagAnnotation is considered a tag. This trait's implementation of this method, therefore, places one key/value pair into to the Map for each unique tag annotation name discovered through reflection. The mapped value for each tag name key will contain the test method name, as provided via the testNames method.

    Subclasses may override this method to define and/or discover tags in a custom manner, but overriding method implementations should never return an empty Set as a value. If a tag has no tests, its name should not appear as a key in the returned Map.

    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  41. def testNames : Set[String]

    Returns the set of test names that will be executed by JUnit when run is invoked on an instance of this class, or the instance is passed directly to JUnit for running.

    Returns the set of test names that will be executed by JUnit when run is invoked on an instance of this class, or the instance is passed directly to JUnit for running.

    The iterator obtained by invoking elements on this returned Set will produce the test names in their natural order, as determined by String's compareTo method. Nevertheless, this method is not consulted by JUnit when it runs the tests, and JUnit may run the tests in any order.

    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite
  42. def toString (): String

    Definition Classes
    AnyRef → Any
  43. def wait (): Unit

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
    Annotations
    @throws()
  44. def wait (arg0: Long, arg1: Int): Unit

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
    Annotations
    @throws()
  45. def wait (arg0: Long): Unit

    Attributes
    final
    Definition Classes
    AnyRef
    Annotations
    @throws()
  46. def withClue (clue: Any)(fun: ⇒ Unit): Unit

    Executes the block of code passed as the second parameter, and, if it completes abruptly with a ModifiableMessage exception, prepends the "clue" string passed as the first parameter to the beginning of the detail message of that thrown exception, then rethrows it.

    Executes the block of code passed as the second parameter, and, if it completes abruptly with a ModifiableMessage exception, prepends the "clue" string passed as the first parameter to the beginning of the detail message of that thrown exception, then rethrows it. If clue does not end in a white space character, one space will be added between it and the existing detail message (unless the detail message is not defined).

    This method allows you to add more information about what went wrong that will be reported when a test fails. Here's an example:

    withClue("(Employee's name was: " + employee.name + ")") {
      intercept[IllegalArgumentException] {
        employee.getTask(-1)
      }
    }
    

    If an invocation of intercept completed abruptly with an exception, the resulting message would be something like:

    (Employee's name was Bob Jones) Expected IllegalArgumentException to be thrown, but no exception was thrown
    

    Definition Classes
    Assertions
  47. def withFixture (test: NoArgTest): Unit

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this class, given this class's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    Throws UnsupportedOperationException, because this method is unused by this class, given this class's run method delegates to JUnit to run its tests.

    The main purpose of this method implementation is to render a compiler error an attempt to mix in a trait that overrides withFixture. Because this trait does not actually use withFixture, the attempt to mix in behavior would very likely not work.

    test

    the no-arg test function to run with a fixture

    Attributes
    protected final
    Definition Classes
    JUnitSuiteSuiteAbstractSuite

Inherited from AssertionsForJUnit

Inherited from Suite

Inherited from AbstractSuite

Inherited from Assertions

Inherited from AnyRef

Inherited from Any