In summary,we learned a great deal from the project.Some specific lessons that we will be taking to future projects include:
Finally,following the conclusion of the project, I put some effort into evaluating how our development approach could be improved for the future and in particular how we could make more effective use of mock objects. I drew up a shopping list of features that my ideal mock objects framework would have. A summary is as follows:
I evaluated a number of mock frameworks against these and other criteria.Most(including EasyMock)did quite well,but they fell short on one or two important points.I also had the idea that a mock objects framework could be simpler and more effective if it shifted the responsibility of evaluating expectations back to the test by using call-backs.This would allow the test developer to implement the most appropriate set of assertions for any given test.If an expectation was to fail,then the error report would point directly to that line of code.
This prompted me to write my own Java-based mock objects framework called SevenMock,which is now an active project on the SourceForge open-source software development Web site.As desired,SevenMock is a very simple piece of software but evaluates well against my stated criteria compared with the other frameworks that I investigated.It has a few restrictions of its own–it can only test against classes (not directly against interfaces)and it doesn’t support relaxed call sequencing at the time of writing.In practice, users have found that its restrictions are easy to live with and feedback has been generally positive.Additional feedback and code contributions via the SourceForge Web site are very welcome.
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