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Monthly Downloads: 9
Programming language: Haskell
License: MIT License
Tags: Testing     Hspec    
Latest version: v0.0.1

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README

hspec-tables

Hackage Stackage Lts Stackage Nightly [MIT license](LICENSE) Build Status

Test.Hspec.Tables allows you to define table-driven (or, by-example) HSpec tests. For example:

import Test.Hspec
import Test.Hspec.Tables

example1 :: Spec
example1 =
  describe "multiplication table" $
    byExample
      ("x", "y", "result")
      [ (0, 0, 0),
        (0, 1, 0),
        (0, 2, 0),
        (1, 0, 0),
        (1, 1, 1),
        (1, 2, 2),
        (2, 0, 0),
        (2, 1, 2),
        (2, 2, 4)
      ]
      (\a b expected -> a * b == expected)

or

example2 :: Spec
example2 =
  describe "reverse" $
    byExample
      ("list", "reversed")
      [("abc", "cba"), ("", ""), ("0123456", "6543210")]
      (shouldBe . reverse)

When you run these, you'll see that each row becomes a seperate test labelled with show row (so the requirement for rows is to consist of elements that have a Show instance):

Example specs
  multiplication table
    ("x","y","result")
      (0,0,0)
      (0,1,0)
      (0,2,0)
      (1,0,0)
      (1,1,1)
      (1,2,2)
      (2,0,0)
      (2,1,2)
      (2,2,4)
  reverse
    ("list","reversed")
      ("abc","cba")
      ("","")
      ("0123456","6543210")

Finished in 0.0008 seconds
12 examples, 0 failures

The byExample method is type-safe. The table header must be a 2- to 7- element tuple of String and you must provide the same number of "columns" or it doesn't compile. So if you attempted to write:

example1 :: Spec
example1 =
  describe "THIS EXAMPLE DOES NOT COMPILE" $
    byExample
      ("x", "y", "result") -- 3 columns
      [ (0, 0, 0, 0) ]     -- 4 columns
      (\a b c expected -> a * b * c == expected)

then you should get the following error, hopefully guiding to what the problem is

error:
    • Couldn't match type ‘([Char], [Char], [Char])’
                     with ‘(String, String, String, String)’
      Expected type: Test.Hspec.Tables.Header
                       (Integer, Integer, Integer, Integer)
        Actual type: ([Char], [Char], [Char])

The assertion function will match the table type, so if your table is of shape (a, b, c) then the assertion is assumed to be of type (Example e) => a -> b -> c -> e (ie. it's always curried). Example comes from HSpec

Caveats

  • You can define tables up-to 7 columns (adding columns beyond that requires providing an instance of the Table type-class)


*Note that all licence references and agreements mentioned in the hspec-tables README section above are relevant to that project's source code only.