Source code for tornado.testing

#!/usr/bin/env python
"""Support classes for automated testing.

This module contains three parts:

* `AsyncTestCase`/`AsyncHTTPTestCase`:  Subclasses of unittest.TestCase
  with additional support for testing asynchronous (IOLoop-based) code.

* `LogTrapTestCase`:  Subclass of unittest.TestCase that discards log output
  from tests that pass and only produces output for failing tests.

* `main()`: A simple test runner (wrapper around unittest.main()) with support
  for the tornado.autoreload module to rerun the tests when code changes.

These components may be used together or independently.  In particular,
it is safe to combine AsyncTestCase and LogTrapTestCase via multiple
inheritance.  See the docstrings for each class/function below for more
information.
"""

from __future__ import with_statement

from cStringIO import StringIO
from tornado.httpclient import AsyncHTTPClient
from tornado.httpserver import HTTPServer
from tornado.stack_context import StackContext, NullContext
import contextlib
import logging
import os
import sys
import time
import tornado.ioloop
import unittest

_next_port = 10000
[docs]def get_unused_port(): """Returns a (hopefully) unused port number.""" global _next_port port = _next_port _next_port = _next_port + 1 return port
[docs]class AsyncTestCase(unittest.TestCase): """TestCase subclass for testing IOLoop-based asynchronous code. The unittest framework is synchronous, so the test must be complete by the time the test method returns. This method provides the stop() and wait() methods for this purpose. The test method itself must call self.wait(), and asynchronous callbacks should call self.stop() to signal completion. By default, a new IOLoop is constructed for each test and is available as self.io_loop. This IOLoop should be used in the construction of HTTP clients/servers, etc. If the code being tested requires a global IOLoop, subclasses should override get_new_ioloop to return it. The IOLoop's start and stop methods should not be called directly. Instead, use self.stop self.wait. Arguments passed to self.stop are returned from self.wait. It is possible to have multiple wait/stop cycles in the same test. Example:: # This test uses an asynchronous style similar to most async # application code. class MyTestCase(AsyncTestCase): def test_http_fetch(self): client = AsyncHTTPClient(self.io_loop) client.fetch("http://www.tornadoweb.org/", self.handle_fetch) self.wait() def handle_fetch(self, response) # Test contents of response (failures and exceptions here # will cause self.wait() to throw an exception and end the # test). self.stop() # This test uses the argument passing between self.stop and self.wait # for a simpler, more synchronous style class MyTestCase2(AsyncTestCase): def test_http_fetch(self): client = AsyncHTTPClient(self.io_loop) client.fetch("http://www.tornadoweb.org/", self.stop) response = self.wait() # Test contents of response """ def __init__(self, *args, **kwargs): super(AsyncTestCase, self).__init__(*args, **kwargs) self.__stopped = False self.__running = False self.__failure = None self.__stop_args = None def setUp(self): super(AsyncTestCase, self).setUp() self.io_loop = self.get_new_ioloop() def tearDown(self): if self.io_loop is not tornado.ioloop.IOLoop.instance(): # Try to clean up any file descriptors left open in the ioloop. # This avoids leaks, especially when tests are run repeatedly # in the same process with autoreload (because curl does not # set FD_CLOEXEC on its file descriptors) for fd in self.io_loop._handlers.keys()[:]: if (fd == self.io_loop._waker_reader.fileno() or fd == self.io_loop._waker_writer.fileno()): # Close these through the file objects that wrap # them, or else the destructor will try to close # them later and log a warning continue try: os.close(fd) except: logging.debug("error closing fd %d", fd, exc_info=True) self.io_loop._waker_reader.close() self.io_loop._waker_writer.close() super(AsyncTestCase, self).tearDown()
[docs] def get_new_ioloop(self): '''Creates a new IOLoop for this test. May be overridden in subclasses for tests that require a specific IOLoop (usually the singleton). ''' return tornado.ioloop.IOLoop()
@contextlib.contextmanager def _stack_context(self): try: yield except: self.__failure = sys.exc_info() self.stop() def run(self, result=None): with StackContext(self._stack_context): super(AsyncTestCase, self).run(result)
[docs] def stop(self, _arg=None, **kwargs): '''Stops the ioloop, causing one pending (or future) call to wait() to return. Keyword arguments or a single positional argument passed to stop() are saved and will be returned by wait(). ''' assert _arg is None or not kwargs self.__stop_args = kwargs or _arg if self.__running: self.io_loop.stop() self.__running = False self.__stopped = True
[docs] def wait(self, condition=None, timeout=5): """Runs the IOLoop until stop is called or timeout has passed. In the event of a timeout, an exception will be thrown. If condition is not None, the IOLoop will be restarted after stop() until condition() returns true. """ if not self.__stopped: if timeout: def timeout_func(): try: raise self.failureException( 'Async operation timed out after %d seconds' % timeout) except: self.__failure = sys.exc_info() self.stop() self.io_loop.add_timeout(time.time() + timeout, timeout_func) while True: self.__running = True with NullContext(): # Wipe out the StackContext that was established in # self.run() so that all callbacks executed inside the # IOLoop will re-run it. self.io_loop.start() if (self.__failure is not None or condition is None or condition()): break assert self.__stopped self.__stopped = False if self.__failure is not None: # 2to3 isn't smart enough to convert three-argument raise # statements correctly in some cases. if isinstance(self.__failure[1], self.__failure[0]): raise self.__failure[1], None, self.__failure[2] else: raise self.__failure[0], self.__failure[1], self.__failure[2] result = self.__stop_args self.__stop_args = None return result
[docs]class AsyncHTTPTestCase(AsyncTestCase): '''A test case that starts up an HTTP server. Subclasses must override get_app(), which returns the tornado.web.Application (or other HTTPServer callback) to be tested. Tests will typically use the provided self.http_client to fetch URLs from this server. Example:: class MyHTTPTest(AsyncHTTPTestCase): def get_app(self): return Application([('/', MyHandler)...]) def test_homepage(self): # The following two lines are equivalent to # response = self.fetch('/') # but are shown in full here to demonstrate explicit use # of self.stop and self.wait. self.http_client.fetch(self.get_url('/'), self.stop) response = self.wait() # test contents of response ''' def setUp(self): super(AsyncHTTPTestCase, self).setUp() self.__port = None self.http_client = AsyncHTTPClient(io_loop=self.io_loop) self._app = self.get_app() self.http_server = HTTPServer(self._app, io_loop=self.io_loop, **self.get_httpserver_options()) self.http_server.listen(self.get_http_port(), address="127.0.0.1")
[docs] def get_app(self): """Should be overridden by subclasses to return a tornado.web.Application or other HTTPServer callback. """ raise NotImplementedError()
[docs] def fetch(self, path, **kwargs): """Convenience method to synchronously fetch a url. The given path will be appended to the local server's host and port. Any additional kwargs will be passed directly to AsyncHTTPClient.fetch (and so could be used to pass method="POST", body="...", etc). """ self.http_client.fetch(self.get_url(path), self.stop, **kwargs) return self.wait()
[docs] def get_httpserver_options(self): """May be overridden by subclasses to return additional keyword arguments for HTTPServer. """ return {}
[docs] def get_http_port(self): """Returns the port used by the HTTPServer. A new port is chosen for each test. """ if self.__port is None: self.__port = get_unused_port() return self.__port
[docs] def get_url(self, path): """Returns an absolute url for the given path on the test server.""" return 'http://localhost:%s%s' % (self.get_http_port(), path)
def tearDown(self): self.http_server.stop() self.http_client.close() super(AsyncHTTPTestCase, self).tearDown()
[docs]class LogTrapTestCase(unittest.TestCase): """A test case that captures and discards all logging output if the test passes. Some libraries can produce a lot of logging output even when the test succeeds, so this class can be useful to minimize the noise. Simply use it as a base class for your test case. It is safe to combine with AsyncTestCase via multiple inheritance ("class MyTestCase(AsyncHTTPTestCase, LogTrapTestCase):") This class assumes that only one log handler is configured and that it is a StreamHandler. This is true for both logging.basicConfig and the "pretty logging" configured by tornado.options. """ def run(self, result=None): logger = logging.getLogger() if len(logger.handlers) > 1: # Multiple handlers have been defined. It gets messy to handle # this, especially since the handlers may have different # formatters. Just leave the logging alone in this case. super(LogTrapTestCase, self).run(result) return if not logger.handlers: logging.basicConfig() self.assertEqual(len(logger.handlers), 1) handler = logger.handlers[0] assert isinstance(handler, logging.StreamHandler) old_stream = handler.stream try: handler.stream = StringIO() logging.info("RUNNING TEST: " + str(self)) old_error_count = len(result.failures) + len(result.errors) super(LogTrapTestCase, self).run(result) new_error_count = len(result.failures) + len(result.errors) if new_error_count != old_error_count: old_stream.write(handler.stream.getvalue()) finally: handler.stream = old_stream
[docs]def main(): """A simple test runner with autoreload support. The easiest way to run a test is via the command line:: python -m tornado.testing --autoreload tornado.test.stack_context_test See the standard library unittest module for ways in which tests can be specified. Projects with many tests may wish to define a test script like tornado/test/runtests.py. This script should define a method all() which returns a test suite and then call tornado.testing.main(). Note that even when a test script is used, the all() test suite may be overridden by naming a single test on the command line:: # Runs all tests tornado/test/runtests.py --autoreload # Runs one test tornado/test/runtests.py --autoreload tornado.test.stack_context_test If --autoreload is specified, the process will continue running after the tests finish, and when any source file changes the tests will be rerun. Without --autoreload, the process will exit once the tests finish (with an exit status of 0 for success and non-zero for failures). """ from tornado.options import define, options, parse_command_line define('autoreload', type=bool, default=False) define('httpclient', type=str, default=None) argv = [sys.argv[0]] + parse_command_line(sys.argv) if options.httpclient: from tornado.httpclient import AsyncHTTPClient AsyncHTTPClient.configure(options.httpclient) if __name__ == '__main__' and len(argv) == 1: print >> sys.stderr, "No tests specified" sys.exit(1) try: # In order to be able to run tests by their fully-qualified name # on the command line without importing all tests here, # module must be set to None. Python 3.2's unittest.main ignores # defaultTest if no module is given (it tries to do its own # test discovery, which is incompatible with auto2to3), so don't # set module if we're not asking for a specific test. if len(argv) > 1: unittest.main(module=None, argv=argv) else: unittest.main(defaultTest="all", argv=argv) except SystemExit, e: if e.code == 0: logging.info('PASS') else: logging.error('FAIL') if not options.autoreload: raise if options.autoreload: import tornado.autoreload import tornado.ioloop ioloop = tornado.ioloop.IOLoop() tornado.autoreload.start(ioloop) ioloop.start()
if __name__ == '__main__': main()