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Running NUnit Tests
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Once again, NAnt has a specific test for running unit tests on the NUnit framework. We can use this to check the test assembly included with the solution. The script for this task is quite straightforward: <nunit2> <formatter type="Xml" usefile="true" extension=".xml" outputdir="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Reports\" /> <test assemblyname="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Output\TransformerTests.dll" /> </nunit2> The input is fairly obvious. The output XML file will be named after the assembly with the suffix -results.xml, so in this case the file output into the reports area will be called TransformerTests.dll-results.xml.
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Running FxCop Analysis
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In this instance, there is no NAnt task for FxCop, so we will use the general-purpose <exec> task to execute FxCop at the command line. This makes the task look ugly and introduces a certain amount of rigidity at this point. On the other hand, NAnt at least allows us to use tools that it does not have tasks for, which is a very good thing. In 6, we will build a specific task for FxCop, but in the meantime the task looks like this: <exec program="D:\Tools\FxCop\1.30\FxCopCmd.exe" commandline="/f:D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Output\TransformerEngine.dll /f:D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Output\TransformerGui.exe /o:D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Reports\fxcop.xml /r:D:\dotNetDelivery\Tools\FxCop\1.30\Rules\" failonerror="false" />
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CHAPTER 4 A SIMPLE CASE STUDY
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Ouch! That is not very pretty at all. I have marked the <exec> task so that it does not fail if there is an error. This is because I do not see this analysis as a reason to fail the build process, though of course I am interested in the results from a quality assurance point of view. As you begin to build up different reports, you may or may not share the same viewpoint depending on the context of the report.
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Formatting the NUnit Report
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Although we have now successfully reported on the areas required, the reports are in XML format. We can apply some transforms to make the reports readable. For NUnit, a good independent task is available at http://nunit2report.sourceforge.net/ You can then use <loadtasks> to access the downloaded task or drop the downloaded assemblies into the NAnt bin folder if you are feeling lazy. The task looks like this: <nunit2report out="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Reports\NUnit.html"> <fileset> <include name="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Reports\TransformerTests.dll-results.xml" /> </fileset> </nunit2report> The output of this is very presentable, as can be seen in Figure 4-6, providing the kind of information you may be interested in. Introducing the report task has also introduced a problem: if the NUnit testing fails, then the build process itself fails. This is as it should be, but the problem is that the NUnit report will not be generated in this instance, since the task will not be run. Arguably, it is more important to see the report when there are failures rather than when there are not. We can account for this by using the nant.onfailure property. In this case, we will redirect the property at the beginning of the target, and then redirect to the default once again at the end of the target. We will introduce a new target called fail.test containing the additional actions we need for producing the report. The script for the property change looks like this: <target name="test" description="Apply the unit tests."> <property name="nant.onfailure" value="fail.test"/> <!-- REST OF TARGET SNIPPED --> <property name="nant.onfailure" value="fail"/> </target>
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CHAPTER 4 A SIMPLE CASE STUDY
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Figure 4-6. NUnit2Report output The fail.test target looks like the following and is just a repeat of the <nunit2report> task from the main test target: <target name="fail.test"> <nunit2report out="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Reports\NUnit.html"> <fileset> <include name="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Reports\TransformerTests.dll-results.xml"/> </fileset> </nunit2report> </target> If we now edit the unit tests to produce an error and run the process, we will see a properly transformed report, as shown in Figure 4-7.
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CHAPTER 4 A SIMPLE CASE STUDY
Figure 4-7. Failing NUnit tests with NUnit2Report Using the onfailure and onsuccess properties in this way can be useful for providing error handling in build scripts where some further work (perhaps a rudimentary rollback mechanism) is required in the event of a failure. Because the properties can be set when required, error handling targets and strategies can be quite fine-grained, even task by task, if so desired, though in this instance I would be concerned about the overall process fragility if that sort of handling was needed. The environment information displayed at the bottom of the report requires the use of the <sysinfo> task. This is an empty task that we can insert in the main body of the file where the property declarations are: <sysinfo/>
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