Local unit tests Located at module-name



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References:

https://developer.android.com/studio/test/index.html - intro

https://developer.android.com/training/testing/start/index.html - getting started

https://developer.android.com/training/testing/unit-testing/index.html - intro to unit testing

https://developer.android.com/training/testing/unit-testing/local-unit-tests.html - local unit tests

https://developer.android.com/training/testing/unit-testing/instrumented-unit-tests.html - Instrumented tests

http://site.mockito.org/mockito/docs/current/org/mockito/Mockito.html - Mockito

Setup:


https://developer.android.com/topic/libraries/testing-support-library/index.html#setup – setting up your environment

Testing through the GUI:

https://developer.android.com/training/testing/ui-testing/index.html

https://developer.android.com/training/testing/ui-testing/espresso-testing.html -

http://www.vogella.com/tutorials/AndroidTestingEspresso/article.html - Testing from the GUI example.

Notes on rules:

http://cwd.dhemery.com/2010/12/junit-rules/

http://stackoverflow.com/questions/13489388/how-does-junit-rule-work

https://carlosbecker.com/posts/junit-rules/

Test Types and Location

The location of your test code depends on the type of test you are writing. Android Studio provides source code directories (source sets), for the following two types of tests:

Local unit tests

Located at module-name/src/test/java/.

These are tests that run on your machine's local Java Virtual Machine (JVM). Use these tests to minimize execution time when your tests have no Android framework dependencies or when you can mock the Android framework dependencies.

At runtime, these tests are executed against a modified version of android.jar where all final modifiers have been stripped off. This lets you use popular mocking libraries, like Mockito.



Instrumented tests

Located at module-name/src/androidTest/java/.

These are tests that run on a hardware device or emulator. These tests have access to Instrumentation APIs, give you access to information such as the Context of the app you are testing, and let you control the app under test from your test code. Use these tests when writing integration and functional UI tests to automate user interaction, or when your tests have Android dependencies that mock objects cannot satisfy.



  1. To add a local unit test, expand the test folder. To add an instrumented test, expand the androidTest folder.

  2. Right-click on the Java package directory and select New > Java Class.

  3. Name the file and then click OK.

Your local unit test class should be written as a JUnit 4 test class.

Unlike the previous approach to Android unit testing based on JUnit 3, with JUnit 4, you do not need to extend the junit.framework.TestCase class. You also do not need to prefix your test method name with the ‘test’ keyword.

To create a basic JUnit 4 test class, create a Java class that contains one or more test methods. A test method begins with the @Test annotation and contains the code to exercise and verify a single functionality in the component that you want to test.

To run a test case, right click the test file name in the explorer window on the left and select “Run”.

Note, local unit tests are much easier to run than instrumented tests. To run instrumented tests, you have to install Android Support Repository and update your gradle file.

To run instrumented test, as described here: https://developer.android.com/topic/libraries/testing-support-library/index.html#setup I had to install Android Support Repository (from Android Studio UI):



From (SDK Manager):



You also need to update the .gradle file for the module (in app folder):

defaultConfig {

testInstrumentationRunner "android.support.test.runner.AndroidJUnitRunner"



}

And


dependencies {

testCompile 'org.mockito:mockito-core:1.10.19'

// You may have to change the version below to match

// the version above for appcompat-v7

androidTestCompile 'com.android.support:support-annotations:25.0.0'

androidTestCompile 'com.android.support.test:runner:0.5'

// Set this dependency to use JUnit 4 rules

androidTestCompile 'com.android.support.test:rules:0.4'

// Set this dependency to build and run Espresso tests

androidTestCompile 'com.android.support.test.espresso:espresso-core:2.2.1'

}

More on writing automated tests

android.test.AndroidTestCase was deprecated in API level 24. Use InstrumentationRegistry instead. New tests should be written using the Android Testing Support Library.

A mocking framework can be used to isolate your unit from its dependencies.

For testing Android apps, you typically create these types of automated unit tests:



  • Local tests: Unit tests that run on your local machine only. These tests are compiled to run locally on the Java Virtual Machine (JVM) to minimize execution time. Use this approach to run unit tests that have no dependencies on the Android framework or have dependencies that can be filled by using mock objects.

  • Instrumented tests: Unit tests that run on an Android device or emulator. These tests have access to instrumentation information, such as the Context for the app under test. Use this approach to run unit tests that have Android dependencies which cannot be easily filled by using mock objects.

In your Android Studio project, you must store the source files for instrumented tests at module-name/src/androidTest/java/. This directory already exists when you create a new project and contains an example instrumented test.

If your unit test has no dependencies or only has simple dependencies on Android, you should run your test on a local development machine. This testing approach is efficient because it helps you avoid the overhead of loading the target app and unit test code onto a physical device or emulator every time your test is run. Consequently, the execution time for running your unit test is greatly reduced. With this approach, you normally use a mocking framework, like Mockito, to fulfill any dependency relationships.

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