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    @tpio/javascript-opensdk
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    TestProject JavaScript OpenSDK for Node.js

    TestProject is a Free Test Automation platform for Web, Mobile and API testing.
    To get familiar with the TestProject, visit our main documentation website.

    TestProject SDK is a single, integrated interface to scripting with the most popular open source test automation frameworks.

    From now on, you can effortlessly execute Selenium and Appium native tests using a single automation platform that already takes care of all the complex setup, maintenance and configs.

    With one unified SDK available across multiple languages, developers and testers receive a go-to toolset, solving some of the greatest challenges in open source test automation.

    With TestProject SDK, users save a bunch of time and enjoy the following benefits out of the box:

    • 100% open source and available as an NPM package.
    • 5-minute simple Selenium and Appium setup with a single Agent deployment.
    • Automatic test reports in HTML/PDF format (including screenshots).
    • Collaborative reporting dashboards with execution history and RESTful API support.
    • Always up-to-date with the latest and stable Selenium driver version.
    • A simplified, familiar syntax for both web and mobile applications.
    • Complete test runner capabilities for both local and remote executions, anywhere.
    • Cross platform support for Mac, Windows, Linux and Docker.
    • Ability to store and execute tests locally on any source control tool, such as Git.

    Getting started

    To get started, you need to complete the following prerequisites checklist:

    You must have Node.js v12 or newer installed.

    Installation

    The TestProject JavaScript OpenSDK is available on NPM. All you need to do is add it as an NPM module using:

    npm install @tpio/javascript-opensdk

    and you're good to go.

    Test Development

    Using a TestProject driver is exactly identical to using a Selenium driver.
    Changing the import statement is enough in most cases.

    Following examples are based on the Chrome driver, however are applicable to any other supported drivers.

    Here's an example of how to create a TestProject version of the Chrome driver:

    // import { Builder } from 'selenium-webdriver';  <-- replace this import
    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const createChromeDriver = async () => {
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').build();
    
      //////////////////////////////
      // Your test code goes here //
      //////////////////////////////
    
      await driver.quit();
    };

    Here's a complete test example:

    import { By } from 'selenium-webdriver';
    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    export const simpleTest = async (): Promise<void> => {
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').build();
    
      await driver.get('https://example.testproject.io/web/');
      await driver.findElement(By.css('#name')).sendKeys('John Smith');
      await driver.findElement(By.css('#password')).sendKeys('12345');
      await driver.findElement(By.css('#login')).click();
    
      const passed = await driver.findElement(By.css('#logout')).isDisplayed();
    
      console.log(passed ? 'Test Passed' : 'Test Failed');
    
      await driver.quit();
    };

    Drivers

    TestProject's OpenSDK overrides standard Selenium/Appium drivers with extended functionality.
    Below is the package's structure containing all supported drivers:

    src
     └── sdk
          └── drivers
                 ├── web
                 │    ├── chrome
                 │    ├── edge
                 │    ├── firefox
                 │    ├── ie (Legacy Internet Explorer)
                 │    └── safari
                 └── mobile
                      ├── androidDriver
                      └── iosDriver
    

    Development token

    The SDK uses a development token for communication with the Agent and the TestProject platform.
    Drivers search for the development token in an environment variable called TP_DEV_TOKEN.
    Alternatively, the token can be set using the withToken method on the builder:

    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const createChromeDriver = async () => {
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').withToken('YOUR_TOKEN_GOES_HERE').build();
    
      //////////////////////////////
      // Your test code goes here //
      //////////////////////////////
    
      await driver.quit();
    };

    Remote Agent

    By default, drivers communicate with the local Agent listening on http://localhost:8585.

    Agent URL (host and port), can be also provided explicitly using driver builder:

    driver = new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').withToken('YOUR_DEV_TOKEN').withRemoteAgent('http://URL:PORT').build();

    It can also be set using the TP_AGENT_URL environment variable.

    NOTE: By default, the agent binds to localhost. In order to allow the SDK to communicate with agents running on a remote machine (On the same network), the agent should bind to an external interface. For additional documentation on how to achieve such, please refer here

    Implicit project and job names

    The SDK will attempt to infer Project and Job names automatically when running tests using the Mocha framework. For example:

    • Directory e2e_tests/chrome contains my_tests.spec.ts test file.
    • When executing my_tests.spec.ts, the SDK will infer e2e_tests/chrome as the project name (replacing any slashes / with dots .).
    • The job name will be set to the file name, skipping the .spec.ts suffix. In this example: my_tests.

    Explicit project and job names

    Project and Job names can be also specified explicitly using the withProjectName and withJobName methods of the builder:

    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const createChromeDriver = async () => {
      const driver = await new Builder()
        .forBrowser('chrome')
        .withProjectName('PROJECT NAME')
        .withJobName('JOB_NAME')
        .build();
    
      //////////////////////////////
      // Your test code goes here //
      //////////////////////////////
    
      await driver.quit();
    };

    Test Reports

    Automatic reporting

    Tests are reported automatically when a test ends or when the driver quits.
    This behavior can be overridden or disabled (see Disabling Reports section below).

    Manual reporting

    To report tests manually, use the driver.report().tests() method and its overloads. For example:

    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const createChromeDriver = async () => {
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').build();
      let passed = true;
    
      //////////////////////////////
      // Your test code goes here //
      //////////////////////////////
    
      driver.report().test('My test name', passed);
      await driver.quit();
    };

    Steps are reported automatically when driver commands are executed.
    If this feature is disabled (or in addition to automatic reports) manual reports can be performed. For example:

    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const testReportStepManually = async () => {
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').build();
    
      driver.report().step('First Step', 'Completed successfully', true);
      driver.report().step('Second Step', 'Failed', false);
      driver.report().test('My Test', false); // Report the test as failed
    
      await driver.quit();
    };

    Disabling Reports

    TestProject OpenSDK reports all driver commands and their results to the TestProject Cloud.
    Doing so allows us to present beautifully designed reports and statistics in its dashboards.

    Reports can be completely disabled using the setDisableReporting method of the builder:

    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const testWithoutReports = async () => {
      const disableReports = true;
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').setDisableReporting(true).build();
    
      //////////////////////////////
      // Your test code goes here //
      //////////////////////////////
    
      await driver.quit();
    };

    If reports were not disabled when the driver was created, they can be disabled or enabled later. However, if reporting was explicitly disabled when the driver was created, they cannot be enabled later.

    Reports can be temporarily disable using the disableAutoTestReports method of report() and enabled later:

    import { Builder } from '@tpio/javascript-opensdk';
    
    const testTemporarilyDisableAllReportingThenReenableItLater = async () => {
      const driver = await new Builder().forBrowser('chrome').build();
    
      driver.report().disableAutoTestReports(true);
      await this.driver.get('https://example.testproject.io/web/'); //This statement will not be reported
      driver.report().disableAutoTestReports(false);
      await driver.quit();
    };

    The importance of using the quit() method

    Even more so than with regular Selenium-based tests, it is important to make sure that you call the quit() method of the driver object at the end of every test that uses the TestProject SDK. Upon calling quit(), the SDK will send all remaining report items to the Agent, ensuring that your report on the TestProject platform is complete.

    Examples

    Examples are available at the OpenSDK Examples repo, but tests from this repo can be used as simple examples as well:

    License

    The TestProject JavaScript OpenSDK is licensed under the LICENSE file in the root directory of the project source tree.

    Install

    npm i @tpio/javascript-opensdk

    DownloadsWeekly Downloads

    80

    Version

    0.1.1

    License

    Apache-2.0

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    169 kB

    Total Files

    126

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