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The Art of Unit Testing: with Examples in .NET (Anglais) Broché – 11 juin 2009

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4,6 étoiles sur 5 47 commentaires provenant des USA

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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

HIGHLIGHT

Here’s what Michael Feathers, an Agile rock star in his own right, has to say

about The Art of Unit Testing : “This is the best all around introduction to unit

testing on the market today.”

DESCRIPTION

The Art of Unit Testing guides the reader on the journey from beginner to master

in the subtle art of unit testing. Based on expert author Roy Osherove’s

real-world development experiences, this book shows developers how to make

sure the code that they write actually works as expected, and how to make these

verifications as automated as possible. Not only that, the book shows techniques

that help to make sure that tests are maintainable, readable, and test the right

thing over time.

The author establishes five rules for good unit tests built upon the three major

principles that any good test be maintainable, trustworthy, and readable. Clear

sections present established best practices, and the book also provides clear guidance

on what to test and where to start testing in a legacy code project.

Unlike other books on this topic, this book trades theory for real-world examples.

It’s designed so that a working developer can start writing better unit tests

now. Unlike most Unit Testing and TDD books, most examples are in C#

on the .NET platform.

KEY POINTS

• Introduction to unit testing and the basics of writing real-world unit tests

• Best practices for writing maintainable, trustworthy, readable tests

• Author Roy Osherove is highly visible and extremely well-known in this field

MARKET INFORMATION

Agile principles like unit testing have found their way more slowly into the

Microsoft community than they have in Java. This book presents the well-honed

practices common in the Java world using examples in C#.

Biographie de l'auteur

For over a decade,

Roy Osherove has been a developer, lead, manager, and architect.

Roy speaks at international conferences such as TechEd, DevTeach, JAOO,

and DevDays about subjects relating to Agile development, unit testing and testdriven

development. He’s the founder of the Agile Israel User group and consults

and trains teams around the world.

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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5 47 commentaires
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Good Intro to Unit Testing - Not Just for .NET 28 décembre 2009
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book is a good introduction to unit testing. It is clearly written and covers the subject well. Osherove also references several other books that the reader will find helpful including Code Complete: A Practical Handbook of Software Construction and The Pragmatic Programmer: From Journeyman to Master that should already be on your shelf. The other two books that come up several times are xUnit Test Patterns: Refactoring Test Code and Working Effectively with Legacy Code. Meszaros is heavy reading but an excellent reference. Read Osherove first. Feathers' book is excellent if you have to work with code that has no tests.

Chapter 1 #available online at [...] is a brief but helpful introduction to unit testing and TDD #Test Driven Development#. I'd recommend it for anyone who is new to these subjects.

Chapters 2-5 teach how to use test and mock frameworks. They are .NET specific in the sense that the author uses NUnit and Rhino Mocks, but the definitions and descriptions in those chapters are applicable to other frameworks as well. I haven't tried it, but I suspect that the code could be put in C++ classes and run under Google Mocks & Test without many changes.

Chapters 6-7 are the heart of this book. They teeach how to write good tests and how to organize them. If you're already doing TDD, you could skip the rest of the book and just read these two chapters. They're worth the price of admission.

The last two chapters discuss how to introduce TDD to an organization and how to deal with legacy code. Osherove is a consultant, so he has had plenty of experience with introducing TDD. His suggestion to bring in a consultant is a bit self-serving, but has some merit. The legacy code chapter is mostly an overview of Feathers' book, but a good one.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Great, Practical Guidance For Unit Testing 19 octobre 2009
Par Cal Zant - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
So, I ordered this book along with a few others when my team was about to start writing unit tests. Of all the books I ordered, this one was the most packed with realistic, hands-on guidance on how to organize your tests, and wide-ranging best practices and test patterns for how to write tests that are easy to maintain.

Roy Osherove has a lot of experience helping companies with "the art" of unit testing. He believes the key to successful unit testing rests on three pillars: maintainability, readability, and trustworthiness. He explains in the book what those things actually look like in real-world examples and why you might not be getting everything you could be out of your tests if you overlook one of those.

Roy also includes a fairly detailed comparison of the latest tools and frameworks you have to choose from. This section alone could save a ton of research time by getting a fairly unbiased, expert's view of the pros and cons for these types of tools and frameworks:
- Test Frameworks: NUnit, MSTest, MbUnit, Gallio, xUnit, Pex
- Isolation Frameworks: Moq, Rhino Mocks, Typemock Isolator, NMock, NUnit.Mocks
- IoC Containers: StructureMap, Unity, Castle Windsor, Autofac, Common Service Locator (CSL), Spring.NET, Managed Extensibility Framework (MEF), Ninject
- Web Testing: Ivonna, VS Team System Web Test, NUnitAsp, Watir, WatiN, Selenium
- UI Testing: NUnitForms, Project White, Team System UI Tests
- Thread-Related Testing: Typemock Racer, Microsoft CHESS
- Acceptance Testing: FitNesse, StoryTeller

This book was a short 320 pages, but there is a ton of practical and applicable tips jammed between the covers. But, I have to mention that this book isn't as polished as you would probably expect with most published works. It isn't anything major, but just a few things in the text or code samples that should have been caught by testers or an editor. These issues don't really take away from the content, but it just wasn't up to the standard I expect when buying a published work. (And that is possibly the worst cover I have ever seen ... yes, I get the reference to "The Art of War").

If you are remotely interested in this topic, you should listen to a recent podcast Roy did with Scott Hanselman on "The Art of Unit Testing." Although the podcast is kind of like a cliff-notes version of the book ... it isn't a replacement. If you find the podcast remotely helpful, order the book.

To read the full review or view more technical book reviews like this, visit [...].
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Thank you for writing this book! 10 juin 2011
Par Eyal-Shilony - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Hello,

I'd like to thank the author of this book for writing it.

I've been writing unit tests for quite some time now and this book contributed my knowledge tremendously.

Before this book, I had a lot of questions to ask about unit testing and most of them where "how?" questions.

How to write a good unit test ?

How to write tests in isolation and decouple the dependencies in complex scenarios ?

How to write fake objects properly and understand the differences between the various fake objects in Unit Testing.

How to write scalable and maintainable unit tests ?

The only thing I dislike and I think the author should reconsider is the remark about virtual methods "Make methods virtual by default" while this may be convenient it comes with serious implications and I think there's a lot more to write about it rather than suggesting developers that they should do so, even though he wrote an alternative, the title says it all.

However, this book definitely stands for its title!
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Great introduction to unit testing 12 mars 2010
Par Nelson H. Ferrari - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I bought this book because I had to start writing some serious unit tests and I didn't have a good idea of what to do.

Of course, if you are at the point you have to write unit tests, you have a job programming, so this book is certainly not for beginners (at least not in computing). The examples are in C# but the language is not very important for this book

He uses a different set of programs as the base of his examples, but this doesn't matter much, because the techniques he presents are very useful. The very first unit test I wrote after reading only a couple of chapters was way better, and easier to write and understand than the one I wrote just before it. And the one after I finished the book was even better.

As he mentions somewhere in the book, any type of testing is viewed as a waste of time, but the quality of the code improves a lot. He presents not only how and why to start writing unit tests but how to convince your company how to do it.

The book paid for itself a couple of times already, even though I only had it for about a month.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 My Review 21 juillet 2013
Par Dave - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book is a very good book for the programmer that is past the intro stage, but, before the seasoned professional with unit tests. In other words, me.

I found this book very helpful with its suggestions on how to set up tests, what kinds of tests to use in any given scenario. I didn't really know before reading it, that unit tests should not have any external dependancies (i.e. database, file system, etc, etc.).

There are many examples in this book and was very invaluable to me. Highly recommend you pick up this book.
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