RSpec TextMate Bundle
mkdir -p ~/Library/Application\ Support/TextMate/Pristine\ Copy/Bundles cd ~/Library/Application\ Support/TextMate/Pristine\ Copy/Bundles git clone git://github.com/rspec/rspec-tmbundle.git RSpec.tmbundle osascript -e 'tell app "TextMate" to reload bundles'
Support for both RSpec-1 and RSpec-2
This RSpec.tmbundle works with both rspec-1 and rspec-2. Given that they work differently, the RSpec.tmbundle tries its best to figure out which one you're using in each project when you try to run RSpec examples. There are two separate parts to this process, and you have some control over how each one works.
The first thing that happens is that the RSpec.tmbundle prepares the Load Path as follows:
If a Gemfile is present, it assumes you want to use Bundler to prepare the Load Path,
so it requires 'bundler' and runs
Bundler.setup (this can be overridden - see below).
If not using Bundler, then it looks to see if rspec is in vendor/plugins or vendor/gems, in which cases it adds its lib directory to the Load Path.
Once the Load Path is prepared, the bundle tries to determine which version of RSpec to invoke as follows:
First, it looks for a ./rspec-tm file in the project root directory. If this
is present, it looks to see if it contains a setting for the RSpec version. To
use this, just add
.rspec-tm to the project root with:
or which ever version you are using. This is the one fool proof way to ensure that the right version is invoked, but you don't really need to do this in most cases.
If the version is not configured, it then checks to see if rspec was found in vendor/gems or vendor/plugins. If so, it figures out which version to invoke based on files present in that rspec directory.
If no version is configured, and no rspec directory is found in vendor, then it just tries to require 'rspec/core' (for RSpec-2) and then 'spec/autorun' (for RSpec-1).
Which approach should I use?
The effectiveness of each approach is dependent, in part, upon how you manage your gem environment. The simplest approach to choosing is to first see if it just works, and if not, then configure the version you want in the .rspec-tm file.
The RSpec TextMate bundle does not
require "rubygems" so that users who
choose other packaging mechanisms can still use it. If you are using Rubygems
as your package manager, then the simplest thing to do is
- open up TextMate Preferences
- go to the Advanced tab
- add a variable named
RUBYOPTwith the value
You can set the following options in an .rspec-tm file in the root directory of your project:
see RSpec-version, above.
Tell the TMBundle to use Bundler, even if there is no Gemfile (in which case you should have the BUNDLER_GEMFILE environment variable set).
Tell the TMBundle not to use Bundler, even if there is a Gemfile.
TextMate shell variables
In addition to the standard TextMate shell variables, the RSpec TextMate bundle supports the following:
Use to set a custom formatter other than RSpec's TextMate formatter. Use the full classname e.g. 'Spec::Core::Formatters::WebKit'
Use this to set RSpec options just as you would in a .rspec file.
If you're hacking on rspec yourself, point this to the rspec-core project directory for rspec-2, or the rspec directory for rspec-1.
There are lots of ways to configure TextMate to work with rvm, but this is the one the we recommend:
First, copy the following into ~/.rvm/bin/textmate_ruby
#!/usr/bin/env sh source ~/.rvm/scripts/rvm cd . exec ruby "$@"
Next, set up a
TM_RUBY option in TextMate/Preferences/Advanced/Shell
Variables that points to the textmate_ruby command.
Learn more at:
Parts of RSpec.tmbundle is based on Florian Weber's TDDMate.
The license of RSpec.tmbundle is the same as RSpec's.