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JUnit in Action (Anglais) Broché – 13 novembre 2003

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Biographie de l'auteur

Vincent Massol is the creator of the Jakarta Cactus framework. He is also an active member of the Maven, Gump, Struts and MockObjects development teams. After having spent 4 years as a Technical Architect on several major projects  (mostly J2EE), Vincent is now the co-founder and CTO of Pivolis, a company specialized in applying Agile Methodologies to Offshore Software Development. Consultant and lecturer during the day and open source developer at night, Vincent dreams of the time when he will be wise enough to devote all his time to his wife and two children. Vincent currently lives in Paris, France.

Ted Husted is the lead author of the best-selling Struts in Action, an active  member of the Struts development team, and manager of the JGuru Struts Forum. As a consultant and lecturer, Ted has worked with Java development teams throughout the United States. Ted's most recent development project uses Test-Driven Design throughout and is available as open source [wqdata]. Ted lives in Fairport NY with his wife, two children, four computers, and anaging cat.

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41 internautes sur 44 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The definitive how-to manual for unit testing J2EE code 5 novembre 2003
Par Jason - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
If you've ventured into a bookstore lately, you may have noticed that the number of titles available on agile methodologies is multiplying more rapidly than the populations of some third-world countries. Leafing through any one of these titles while sipping an espresso in the bookstore's coffee bar, you'll quickly figure out that repeatable, automated unit tests are a good thing, and that JUnit is the unit testing framework most often used for Java unit testing. A couple of mochachino grande's later, and you've read enough to convince you that your continued survival rests on writing these automated unit tests. Unfortunately, and before your caffeine buzz even wears off, you're struck with the realization that while you're motivated and ready to go, you're just not sure exactly how to go about writing tests for many of your J2EE components.
"JUnit in Action" picks up where these other texts leave off. This is not a book on test-driven development, and it's not a book trying desperately to convince you of the value of tests. The book's goal is to demonstrate exactly how to write comprehensive unit tests for the various components of your J2EE applications. Writing tests for servlets, filters, JSPs, taglibs, database components, and EJBs are all covered in detail, as are testing strategies using mock objects and Cactus. Not only are you shown how to write the tests, but also how to write testable code. Along the way, the author points out useful "best practices" and how to use design patterns to improve your tests and the code you are testing. Code examples are thoroughly documented throughout the text in order to illustrate the techniques being discussed.
"JUnit in Action" is the definitive how-to manual for unit testing J2EE components. Pick up one of the other books if you're looking for something more motivational, but when you're ready to sit down and bang out some code, you'll want this book at your side.
22 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
the first edition was better 20 août 2010
Par Jeanne Boyarsky - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I truly enjoyed reading the first edition of "JUnit in Action" and was somewhat disappointed by the second edition. It wasn't even that the second edition was bad. It's that my expectations were too high from the first edition.

I think there were too many authors on the book. The different styles were apparent which is awkward in a book. The cover says the book covers JUnit 4.8 while the contents of the book are JUnit 4.6. (This one is probably marketing's fault, but it stands out extra on a book about quality.)

I also think the scope of the book was too large. Many things are covered, but not enough things are covered well. I expect a book titled "JUnit in Action" to cover the core of JUnit well. While most things were mentioned, there were only 3 pages on Hamcrest matchers. I felt other core concepts were breezed through and not enough space was spent on the fundamentals. The first edition had more pages on core JUnit and there was less to cover then!

I was also surprised not to see Mockito mentioned in the mock testing section or Emma in the coverage section. Not featured, mind you. Just mentioned. And finally, I found one factual error that I consider significant because it is a fallacy. I posted it in the Manning forum 8/3 and haven't received a reply. Nor have many people who posted since May or beyond. Why is there a forum if nobody reads it?

Many things were done well - examples, best practices, available tools. I just had the bar so high from the previous edition that I was let down.

If you already own the first edition or are familiar with what is out there, you don't need this book. If you've never done anything in JUnit, it is still useful. Just remember that the order unit tests are run is not guaranteed!

Disclosure: I received a copy of this book from the publisher in exchange for writing this review on behalf of JavaRanch.
22 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A quality and indepth view into the world of Unit Testing 20 novembre 2003
Par Dion G Almaer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
When I first started to read JUnit in Action, I was hoping that it wouldn't be a tutorial on the open source tool JUnit. I am glad to say that it is much more. I think the book's name could really be "Testing in Practice". Sure, JUnit is covered in a lot of detail, but so are other tools such as:
- Integration with: Ant, Maven, and Eclipse
- Mock Objects (via both EasyMock and DynaMock)
- Cactus for testing in a container
- And other small helper tools (nice ant tasks, etc.)
What made me really enjoy this book is the way it is written, coupled with the practical look at the many technologies involved in testing. It is a fresh read, that doesn't get bogged down. The book flows really well, giving you best practices throughout. They don't just say "Do X", they actually show you where these best practices come from as they refactor their own code. You are really aware that these authors know their stuff, and are drawing from a lot of experience (compared to the online FAQs).
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A joy to read but... 20 février 2005
Par Riccardo Audano - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book is required reading for any professional Java developer. Even if you are not convinced of the benefits of test driven development and unit testing you owe it to yourself to check what this is all about. This book will serve as a very hands-on introduction to a lot of APIs, libraries and techniques in the field of unit and integration testing. My only complaint is that it tries to cover too many subjects in too little space. The introductory part on JUnit is superb. I found the treatment of Cactus, surprisingly, too superficial (Vincent Massol is the cactus creator) : the author makes you first (after a brief interlude with Jetty) run the cactus test using Maven, and that would be ok with me if he gave a through introduction to this tool, but instead all you get is a "run the tests typing maven cactus:test". Now this kind of monkey work is not what an intelligent developer loves to do.. and besides when things go even slightly wrong (and you know they will...) you are left clueless. You also get a chance to run cactus tests with ant but the treatment is not general enough to give you a solid understanding of this procedure. Anyhow after reading this book you will be much more competent on software development best practice and testing, but probably wondering if, having to learn and employ all these tools and APIs, unit testing is still useful or is monstrously transforming into a heavy and complex part of your application...
14 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Thorough and concise work on JUnit 25 février 2004
Par Jack D. Herrington - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is a strong book on a worthy topic. It's short but that doesn't stop it from covering the topic well. The authors just stay on track and cover the required material in a brief and balanced manner.
On the down side there could have been more context about JUnit and it's alternatives. The first chapter covers this somewhat but after that it is JUnit all the way.
On the upside, the book is well written and edited. It is concise and sometimes witty but not to the level of going off track.
The interesting chapters:
Chapter one introduces JUnit and shows some alternatives, mainly doing tests by hand.
Chapter two covers JUnit completely in detail. Which is almost a bit too much too fast and I found myself a little lost in the detail. It could stand to be broken up a little.
Chapter four is an excellent introduction to test driven development. This section alone is almost worth the price of the book.
Chapter five covers integrating JUnit into existing tools like Ant and Eclipse.
The second part then applies JUnit to each of a number of different types of code, including web pages, tag libraries, data access, etc. This is the heart of the matter and it's done very well. This connects the code you have to the JUnit test framework step by step. It's very well done.
If you are using JUnit or are interested in test driven development in Java this is a fantastic book and is well worth the money.
(Full disclosure: I am a Manning author but I in no way allow that to effect my reviews.)
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