spec.vim : Behaviour-driven design/testing for VIM script
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|This plugin provides a small set of commands to facilitate
behaviour-driven design of vim plugins. It basically consists of two
spec ... BDD-related commands
should ... Convenience functions for testing
According to BDD theory, you are supposed to write a specification first
and then make the code fulfill that specification. If you don't believe
in BDD, you could also think of spec.vim as a more convenient approach
to unit testing.
An example specification could look like this:
SpecBegin 'title': 'Foo', 'sfile': 'autoload/foo.vim'
It should add numbers.
Should be equal foo#Add(1, 2), 3
It should not add values of incompatible types.
Should throw something 'foo#Add("1", 2)'
Specification scripts basically are normal vim scripts but must be run
by the |:Spec| command.
Run one or more specification files.
PATH can be either a file or a directory.
Each specification file should contain a :SpecBegin command that defines
the title, and optionally the script context, before/after commands, the
contents of a scratch buffer, option sets etc.
:SpecBegin [ARGUMENTS AS INNER DICTIONNARY]
Establish the environment for the current specification.
Known keys for ARGUMENTS:
title ... The test's title.
file ... The script context.
before ... Code to be run before each test
after ... Code to be run after each test
scratch ... Run spec in scratch buffer
cleanup ... A list of function names that will be removed
options ... Run the spec against different option sets
|Edit the vba file and type: >
See :help vimball for details. If you have difficulties or use vim 7.0,
please make sure, you have the current version of vimball
(vimscript #1502) installed or update your runtime.
Optional: Some "should"-functions require tlib (vimscript #1863) to be installed.
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||- Display a message after having run all specs
- Raise an error when :SpecBegin is not called in a spec context (i.e. via the :Spec command)