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|[http://brutus.apache.org/gump/pydoc/ Gump PyDoc]||[[http://brutus.apache.org/gump/pydoc/|Gump PyDoc]]|
Gump development is primarily in Python, see GumpPython.
Gump uses Python 2.3 or above.
Use pydoc to get a look at the classes.
In $GUMP/python, with $PYTHONPATH set (to pwd), run pydoc:
> python $PYTHON\lib\pydoc.py -p 1234 gump
then browse the WWW site (on http://localhost:1234) it generates to get class documentation.
Note: Currently an instance of pydoc runs on brutus:
See also the code documentation at GumpCode.
Gump uses the standard Python 'logging' package (bundled in 2.3). Typically the command line options of --debug and --verbose turn this on. Gump code current uses a single log instance (not one per package/module).
Write to the log using log.debug( )
A very useful feature in exception cases is the following, the exc_info=1 (there is no True in Pythong 2.2) logs a stack trace. The details object is often informative also.
- log.error('Problems problems...' + str(details), \
Unit tests (not yet converted to the real pyunit, a knock off but similar) are run using:
- python gump/test/pyunit.py
One can run a single test (or set of tests) by passing a wildcarded (filename-like not regexp) expression. e.g. *Nag for all nag tests. This matches the method (test) name, not test suite name.
Adding Unit Tests
First, create a sub-class of UnitTestSuite (in pyunit.py) and implement __init__(), and the setUp() and/or tearDown() as with any other *unit style (e.g. junit). Then create methods testXXX() that either raise exceptions (if they fail) or use self.assertXXX() style methods (which raise exception when assertions fail).
Second (ugly) add a segment like like this to pyunit.py, to register the new suite:
from gump.test.xxx import XXXTestSuite runner.addSuite(XXXTestSuite())
Basically, when pyunit runs it walks through all test suites attempting to match all testXXX() methods to the provided pattern (or * for all) and when it finds them, it runs them (with setUp() and tearDown() run before/after). Any failure (exception) is caught and reported later.
Local Integration Testing
Note: This is closer to a unit test than an integration test, but might grow closer to the latter.
1) set or export the following:
GUMP_WORKSPACE=python\gump\test\resources\full1\mine [Note: no trailing .xml]
2) Edit the 'mine' (or whatever you call it) workspace (copy it from the workspace.xml in same directory):
<?xml version="1.0" ?> <workspace name="Adam" basedir="F:\data\gump-ws" jardir="F:\data\gump-ws\jars" logdir="F:\data\gump-ws\log" pkgdir="F:\data\gum-ws\package" email="email@example.com" mailserver="mail.try.sybase.com" mailinglist="firstname.lastname@example.org" version="0.4"> <property name="build.sysclasspath" value="only"/> <sysproperty name="build.clonevm" value="true"/> <profile href="profile.xml"/> <threads updaters="1" builders="0" /> <nag to="email@example.com" from="firstname.lastname@example.org"/> </workspace>
Note: Change the e-mail address, mailing list (bad name) and mail server to your own. Also, override nagging to oneself.
With the above, going to Gump's root and typing gumpy ought perform a reasonable test run.
Note: Currently no aspect of the workspace is building (or even updating) but that can be worked on to improve it (w/ some creativity and/or help from infr@).
Go to the test flavour on brutus (or your own local full Gump) and run :
gumpy.sh -w ../minimal-workspace.xml ant [--debug]
to get a quick run. Once done, do:
gumpy.sh -w ../gump.xml all [--debug]