npm

npm’s 2019 JavaScript ecosystem survey analysis is now available! Get your copy here »

react-joyful-testing

0.1.2 • Public • Published

react-joyful-testing

Experimental utilities for joyful React testing based on shallow rendering.

See example/entry.js for a working example.

Itentions

1. Make it easy to decouple unrelated UI design stuff from what we want to test.

Mark parts related for the test with special _tId or _tClass props, and then you are free to change unrelated parts of markup and tests will still pass.

For example first version of a component output could look like this:

<div>
  <span _tId="value">
    {value > max ? `${max}+` : value}
  </span>
</div>

Then we add title, change the tag from span to p, but all this unrelated changes won't affect tests:

<div>
  <h1>Hello</h1>
  <p _tId="value">
    {value > max ? `${max}+` : value}
  </p>
</div>

2. Reduce stateless components testing to testing of pure functions inputProps -> relevantElements.

Stateless components are already simple to test, but there are still some boilerplate we might want to get rid of.

With react-joyful-testing instead of this:

// We have to repeat this code over and over
const renderer = TestUtils.createRenderer()
renderer.render(<Comp value={1} max={10} />)
const output = renderer.getRenderOutput()
 
// Here you're supposed to make assertions against `output`
// which is a React-element tree that your component render function returns.
// Basically you're on your own with that tree data structure...

You can do this (supposedly you've marked relevant element with _tId="value"):

const renderComp = renderToRelevant(Comp)
expect(renderComp({value: 1, max: 10}).value.props.children).toEqual(1)
expect(renderComp({value: 11, max: 10}).value.props.children).toEqual('10+')

3. Reduce stateful components testing to testing of pure* fucntions events -> log

* It accept bunch of not pure imperative functions as argumnets and call them internaly. So strictly speaking eventsToLog() isn't pure, but it still shoud preserve referential transperency — always return the same log for the same collection of events. You should be careful though, and don't leak the state from impure functions that you're passing (it isn't hard).

Events is functions ({context, setProps, addToLog, log}) -> void, and the log consists of the renderend elements dumped after each event plus any custom entries added using addToLog(). Also we have some helpers for creating eventseventCreators.

The full signature of eventsToLog is:

eventsToLog(Comp)(ArrayOfEvents, {before: context -> void, after: context -> void}) -> log

And here is how it looks like as a whole:

import React from 'react'
import TestUtils from 'react-addons-test-utils'
import createJoy from 'react-joyful-testing'
 
const {
  eventsToLog,
  mapOverRenders,
  eventCreators: {triggerCallback, setProps},
} = createJoy(React, TestUtils)
 
import MyStateful from './targets/Stateful'
 
const clickInc = triggerCallback('incBtn', 'onClick')
const clickDec = triggerCallback('decBtn', 'onClick')
const setMax = max => setProps({initialValue: 0, max})
 
const events = [
  setMax(10),
  clickInc,
  clickInc,
  clickInc,
  setMax(2),
  setMax(10),
  clickDec,
]
 
const log = eventsToLog(MyStateful)(events)
console.log(mapOverRenders(els => els.value.props.children)(log)) // [0, 1, 2, 3, "2+", 3, 2]

Keywords

install

npm i react-joyful-testing

Downloadsweekly downloads

1

version

0.1.2

license

MIT

homepage

github.com

repository

Gitgithub

last publish

collaborators

  • avatar
Report a vulnerability