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#! /usr/bin/env python
## -*- Mode: python; py-indent-offset: 4; indent-tabs-mode: nil; coding: utf-8; -*-
#
# Copyright (c) 2009 University of Washington
#
# This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify
# it under the terms of the GNU General Public License version 2 as
# published by the Free Software Foundation;
#
# This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
# but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
# MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the
# GNU General Public License for more details.
#
# You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
# along with this program; if not, write to the Free Software
# Foundation, Inc., 59 Temple Place, Suite 330, Boston, MA 02111-1307 USA
#
import os
import sys
import time
import optparse
import subprocess
import threading
import Queue
import signal
import xml.dom.minidom
import shutil
import re
from utils import get_list_from_file
#
# XXX This should really be part of a waf command to list the configuration
# items relative to optional ns-3 pieces.
#
# A list of interesting configuration items in the waf configuration
# cache which we may be interested in when deciding on which examples
# to run and how to run them. These are set by waf during the
# configuration phase and the corresponding assignments are usually
# found in the associated subdirectory wscript files.
#
interesting_config_items = [
"NS3_BUILDDIR",
"NS3_ENABLED_MODULES",
"NS3_MODULE_PATH",
"NSC_ENABLED",
"ENABLE_REAL_TIME",
"ENABLE_EXAMPLES",
"EXAMPLE_DIRECTORIES",
"ENABLE_PYTHON_BINDINGS",
"ENABLE_CLICK",
"ENABLE_OPENFLOW",
]
NSC_ENABLED = False
ENABLE_REAL_TIME = False
ENABLE_EXAMPLES = True
ENABLE_CLICK = False
ENABLE_OPENFLOW = False
EXAMPLE_DIRECTORIES = []
#
# If the user has constrained us to run certain kinds of tests, we can tell waf
# to only build
#
core_kinds = ["bvt", "core", "system", "unit"]
#
# There are some special cases for test suites that kill valgrind. This is
# because NSC causes illegal instruction crashes when run under valgrind.
#
core_valgrind_skip_tests = [
"ns3-tcp-cwnd",
"nsc-tcp-loss",
"ns3-tcp-interoperability",
]
#
# There are some special cases for test suites that fail when NSC is
# missing.
#
core_nsc_missing_skip_tests = [
"ns3-tcp-cwnd",
"nsc-tcp-loss",
"ns3-tcp-interoperability",
]
#
# Parse the examples-to-run file if it exists.
#
# This function adds any C++ examples or Python examples that are to be run
# to the lists in example_tests and python_tests, respectively.
#
def parse_examples_to_run_file(
examples_to_run_path,
cpp_executable_dir,
python_script_dir,
example_tests,
python_tests):
# Look for the examples-to-run file exists.
if os.path.exists(examples_to_run_path):
# Each tuple in the C++ list of examples to run contains
#
# (example_name, do_run, do_valgrind_run)
#
# where example_name is the executable to be run, do_run is a
# condition under which to run the example, and do_valgrind_run is
# a condition under which to run the example under valgrind. This
# is needed because NSC causes illegal instruction crashes with
# some tests when they are run under valgrind.
#
# Note that the two conditions are Python statements that
# can depend on waf configuration variables. For example,
#
# ("tcp-nsc-lfn", "NSC_ENABLED == True", "NSC_ENABLED == False"),
#
cpp_examples = get_list_from_file(examples_to_run_path, "cpp_examples")
for example_name, do_run, do_valgrind_run in cpp_examples:
example_path = os.path.join(cpp_executable_dir, example_name)
# Add all of the C++ examples that were built, i.e. found
# in the directory, to the list of C++ examples to run.
if os.path.exists(example_path):
example_tests.append((example_path, do_run, do_valgrind_run))
# Each tuple in the Python list of examples to run contains
#
# (example_name, do_run)
#
# where example_name is the Python script to be run and
# do_run is a condition under which to run the example.
#
# Note that the condition is a Python statement that can
# depend on waf configuration variables. For example,
#
# ("realtime-udp-echo.py", "ENABLE_REAL_TIME == True"),
#
python_examples = get_list_from_file(examples_to_run_path, "python_examples")
for example_name, do_run in python_examples:
example_path = os.path.join(python_script_dir, example_name)
# Add all of the Python examples that were found to the
# list of Python examples to run.
if os.path.exists(example_path):
python_tests.append((example_path, do_run))
#
# The test suites are going to want to output status. They are running
# concurrently. This means that unless we are careful, the output of
# the test suites will be interleaved. Rather than introducing a lock
# file that could unintentionally start serializing execution, we ask
# the tests to write their output to a temporary directory and then
# put together the final output file when we "join" the test tasks back
# to the main thread. In addition to this issue, the example programs
# often write lots and lots of trace files which we will just ignore.
# We put all of them into the temp directory as well, so they can be
# easily deleted.
#
TMP_OUTPUT_DIR = "testpy-output"
def get_node_text(node):
for child in node.childNodes:
if child.nodeType == child.TEXT_NODE:
return child.nodeValue
return "None"
#
# A simple example of writing a text file with a test result summary. It is
# expected that this output will be fine for developers looking for problems.
#
def translate_to_text(results_file, text_file):
f = open(text_file, 'w')
dom = xml.dom.minidom.parse(results_file)
for suite in dom.getElementsByTagName("TestSuite"):
result = get_node_text(suite.getElementsByTagName("SuiteResult")[0])
name = get_node_text(suite.getElementsByTagName("SuiteName")[0])
time = get_node_text(suite.getElementsByTagName("SuiteTime")[0])
output = "%s: Test Suite \"%s\" (%s)\n" % (result, name, time)
f.write(output)
if result != "CRASH":
for case in suite.getElementsByTagName("TestCase"):
result = get_node_text(case.getElementsByTagName("CaseResult")[0])
name = get_node_text(case.getElementsByTagName("CaseName")[0])
time = get_node_text(case.getElementsByTagName("CaseTime")[0])
output = " %s: Test Case \"%s\" (%s)\n" % (result, name, time)
f.write(output)
if result == "FAIL":
for details in case.getElementsByTagName("FailureDetails"):
f.write(" Details:\n")
f.write(" Message: %s\n" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Message")[0]))
f.write(" Condition: %s\n" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Condition")[0]))
f.write(" Actual: %s\n" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Actual")[0]))
f.write(" Limit: %s\n" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Limit")[0]))
f.write(" File: %s\n" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("File")[0]))
f.write(" Line: %s\n" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Line")[0]))
for example in dom.getElementsByTagName("Example"):
result = get_node_text(example.getElementsByTagName("Result")[0])
name = get_node_text(example.getElementsByTagName("Name")[0])
time = get_node_text(example.getElementsByTagName("ElapsedTime")[0])
output = "%s: Example \"%s\" (%s)\n" % (result, name, time)
f.write(output)
f.close()
#
# A simple example of writing an HTML file with a test result summary. It is
# expected that this will eventually be made prettier as time progresses and
# we have time to tweak it. This may end up being moved to a separate module
# since it will probably grow over time.
#
def translate_to_html(results_file, html_file):
f = open(html_file, 'w')
f.write("<html>\n")
f.write("<body>\n")
f.write("<center><h1>ns-3 Test Results</h1></center>\n")
#
# Read and parse the whole results file.
#
dom = xml.dom.minidom.parse(results_file)
#
# Iterate through the test suites
#
f.write("<h2>Test Suites</h2>\n")
for suite in dom.getElementsByTagName("TestSuite"):
#
# For each test suite, get its name, result and execution time info
#
name = get_node_text(suite.getElementsByTagName("SuiteName")[0])
result = get_node_text(suite.getElementsByTagName("SuiteResult")[0])
time = get_node_text(suite.getElementsByTagName("SuiteTime")[0])
#
# Print a level three header with the result, name and time. If the
# test suite passed, the header is printed in green. If the suite was
# skipped, print it in orange, otherwise assume something bad happened
# and print in red.
#
if result == "PASS":
f.write("<h3 style=\"color:green\">%s: %s (%s)</h3>\n" % (result, name, time))
elif result == "SKIP":
f.write("<h3 style=\"color:#ff6600\">%s: %s (%s)</h3>\n" % (result, name, time))
else:
f.write("<h3 style=\"color:red\">%s: %s (%s)</h3>\n" % (result, name, time))
#
# The test case information goes in a table.
#
f.write("<table border=\"1\">\n")
#
# The first column of the table has the heading Result
#
f.write("<th> Result </th>\n")
#
# If the suite crashed or is skipped, there is no further information, so just
# delare a new table row with the result (CRASH or SKIP) in it. Looks like:
#
# +--------+
# | Result |
# +--------+
# | CRASH |
# +--------+
#
# Then go on to the next test suite. Valgrind and skipped errors look the same.
#
if result in ["CRASH", "SKIP", "VALGR"]:
f.write("<tr>\n")
if result == "SKIP":
f.write("<td style=\"color:#ff6600\">%s</td>\n" % result)
else:
f.write("<td style=\"color:red\">%s</td>\n" % result)
f.write("</tr>\n")
f.write("</table>\n")
continue
#
# If the suite didn't crash, we expect more information, so fill out
# the table heading row. Like,
#
# +--------+----------------+------+
# | Result | Test Case Name | Time |
# +--------+----------------+------+
#
f.write("<th>Test Case Name</th>\n")
f.write("<th> Time </th>\n")
#
# If the test case failed, we need to print out some failure details
# so extend the heading row again. Like,
#
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
# | Result | Test Case Name | Time | Failure Details |
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
#
if result == "FAIL":
f.write("<th>Failure Details</th>\n")
#
# Now iterate through all of the test cases.
#
for case in suite.getElementsByTagName("TestCase"):
#
# Get the name, result and timing information from xml to use in
# printing table below.
#
name = get_node_text(case.getElementsByTagName("CaseName")[0])
result = get_node_text(case.getElementsByTagName("CaseResult")[0])
time = get_node_text(case.getElementsByTagName("CaseTime")[0])
#
# If the test case failed, we iterate through possibly multiple
# failure details
#
if result == "FAIL":
#
# There can be multiple failures for each test case. The first
# row always gets the result, name and timing information along
# with the failure details. Remaining failures don't duplicate
# this information but just get blanks for readability. Like,
#
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
# | Result | Test Case Name | Time | Failure Details |
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
# | FAIL | The name | time | It's busted |
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
# | | | | Really broken |
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
# | | | | Busted bad |
# +--------+----------------+------+-----------------+
#
first_row = True
for details in case.getElementsByTagName("FailureDetails"):
#
# Start a new row in the table for each possible Failure Detail
#
f.write("<tr>\n")
if first_row:
first_row = False
f.write("<td style=\"color:red\">%s</td>\n" % result)
f.write("<td>%s</td>\n" % name)
f.write("<td>%s</td>\n" % time)
else:
f.write("<td></td>\n")
f.write("<td></td>\n")
f.write("<td></td>\n")
f.write("<td>")
f.write("<b>Message: </b>%s, " % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Message")[0]))
f.write("<b>Condition: </b>%s, " % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Condition")[0]))
f.write("<b>Actual: </b>%s, " % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Actual")[0]))
f.write("<b>Limit: </b>%s, " % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Limit")[0]))
f.write("<b>File: </b>%s, " % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("File")[0]))
f.write("<b>Line: </b>%s" % get_node_text(details.getElementsByTagName("Line")[0]))
f.write("</td>\n")
#
# End the table row
#
f.write("</td>\n")
else:
#
# If this particular test case passed, then we just print the PASS
# result in green, followed by the test case name and its execution
# time information. These go off in <td> ... </td> table data.
# The details table entry is left blank.
#
# +--------+----------------+------+---------+
# | Result | Test Case Name | Time | Details |
# +--------+----------------+------+---------+
# | PASS | The name | time | |
# +--------+----------------+------+---------+
#
f.write("<tr>\n")
f.write("<td style=\"color:green\">%s</td>\n" % result)
f.write("<td>%s</td>\n" % name)
f.write("<td>%s</td>\n" % time)
f.write("<td></td>\n")
f.write("</tr>\n")
#
# All of the rows are written, so we need to end the table.
#
f.write("</table>\n")
#
# That's it for all of the test suites. Now we have to do something about
# our examples.
#
f.write("<h2>Examples</h2>\n")
#
# Example status is rendered in a table just like the suites.
#
f.write("<table border=\"1\">\n")
#
# The table headings look like,
#
# +--------+--------------+--------------+
# | Result | Example Name | Elapsed Time |
# +--------+--------------+--------------+
#
f.write("<th> Result </th>\n")
f.write("<th>Example Name</th>\n")
f.write("<th>Elapsed Time</th>\n")
#
# Now iterate through all of the examples
#
for example in dom.getElementsByTagName("Example"):
#
# Start a new row for each example
#
f.write("<tr>\n")
#
# Get the result and name of the example in question
#
result = get_node_text(example.getElementsByTagName("Result")[0])
name = get_node_text(example.getElementsByTagName("Name")[0])
time = get_node_text(example.getElementsByTagName("ElapsedTime")[0])
#
# If the example either failed or crashed, print its result status
# in red; otherwise green. This goes in a <td> ... </td> table data
#
if result == "PASS":
f.write("<td style=\"color:green\">%s</td>\n" % result)
elif result == "SKIP":
f.write("<td style=\"color:#ff6600\">%s</fd>\n" % result)
else:
f.write("<td style=\"color:red\">%s</td>\n" % result)
#
# Write the example name as a new tag data.
#
f.write("<td>%s</td>\n" % name)
#
# Write the elapsed time as a new tag data.
#
f.write("<td>%s</td>\n" % time)
#
# That's it for the current example, so terminate the row.
#
f.write("</tr>\n")
#
# That's it for the table of examples, so terminate the table.
#
f.write("</table>\n")
#
# And that's it for the report, so finish up.
#
f.write("</body>\n")
f.write("</html>\n")
f.close()
#
# Python Control-C handling is broken in the presence of multiple threads.
# Signals get delivered to the runnable/running thread by default and if
# it is blocked, the signal is simply ignored. So we hook sigint and set
# a global variable telling the system to shut down gracefully.
#
thread_exit = False
def sigint_hook(signal, frame):
global thread_exit
thread_exit = True
return 0
#
# Waf can be configured to compile in debug or optimized modes. In each
# case, the resulting built goes into a different directory. If we want
# test tests to run from the correct code-base, we have to figure out which
# mode waf is running in. This is called its active variant.
#
# XXX This function pokes around in the waf internal state file. To be a
# little less hacky, we should add a commmand to waf to return this info
# and use that result.
#
def read_waf_active_variant():
for line in open("build/c4che/default.cache.py").readlines():
if line.startswith("NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT"):
exec(line, globals())
break
if options.verbose:
print "NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT == %s" % NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT
#
# In general, the build process itself naturally takes care of figuring out
# which tests are built into the test runner. For example, if waf configure
# determines that ENABLE_EMU is false due to some missing dependency,
# the tests for the emu net device simply will not be built and will
# therefore not be included in the built test runner.
#
# Examples, however, are a different story. In that case, we are just given
# a list of examples that could be run. Instead of just failing, for example,
# nsc-tcp-zoo if NSC is not present, we look into the waf saved configuration
# for relevant configuration items.
#
# XXX This function pokes around in the waf internal state file. To be a
# little less hacky, we should add a commmand to waf to return this info
# and use that result.
#
def read_waf_config():
for line in open("build/c4che/%s.cache.py" % NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT).readlines():
for item in interesting_config_items:
if line.startswith(item):
exec(line, globals())
if options.verbose:
for item in interesting_config_items:
print "%s ==" % item, eval(item)
#
# It seems pointless to fork a process to run waf to fork a process to run
# the test runner, so we just run the test runner directly. The main thing
# that waf would do for us would be to sort out the shared library path but
# we can deal with that easily and do here.
#
# There can be many different ns-3 repositories on a system, and each has
# its own shared libraries, so ns-3 doesn't hardcode a shared library search
# path -- it is cooked up dynamically, so we do that too.
#
def make_paths():
have_DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH = False
have_LD_LIBRARY_PATH = False
have_PATH = False
have_PYTHONPATH = False
keys = os.environ.keys()
for key in keys:
if key == "DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH":
have_DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH = True
if key == "LD_LIBRARY_PATH":
have_LD_LIBRARY_PATH = True
if key == "PATH":
have_PATH = True
if key == "PYTHONPATH":
have_PYTHONPATH = True
pypath = os.environ["PYTHONPATH"] = os.path.join (NS3_BUILDDIR, NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT, "bindings", "python")
if not have_PYTHONPATH:
os.environ["PYTHONPATH"] = pypath
else:
os.environ["PYTHONPATH"] += ":" + pypath
if options.verbose:
print "os.environ[\"PYTHONPATH\"] == %s" % os.environ["PYTHONPATH"]
if sys.platform == "darwin":
if not have_DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH:
os.environ["DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH"] = ""
for path in NS3_MODULE_PATH:
os.environ["DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH"] += ":" + path
if options.verbose:
print "os.environ[\"DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH\"] == %s" % os.environ["DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH"]
elif sys.platform == "win32":
if not have_PATH:
os.environ["PATH"] = ""
for path in NS3_MODULE_PATH:
os.environ["PATH"] += ';' + path
if options.verbose:
print "os.environ[\"PATH\"] == %s" % os.environ["PATH"]
elif sys.platform == "cygwin":
if not have_PATH:
os.environ["PATH"] = ""
for path in NS3_MODULE_PATH:
os.environ["PATH"] += ":" + path
if options.verbose:
print "os.environ[\"PATH\"] == %s" % os.environ["PATH"]
else:
if not have_LD_LIBRARY_PATH:
os.environ["LD_LIBRARY_PATH"] = ""
for path in NS3_MODULE_PATH:
os.environ["LD_LIBRARY_PATH"] += ":" + path
if options.verbose:
print "os.environ[\"LD_LIBRARY_PATH\"] == %s" % os.environ["LD_LIBRARY_PATH"]
#
# Short note on generating suppressions:
#
# See the valgrind documentation for a description of suppressions. The easiest
# way to generate a suppression expression is by using the valgrind
# --gen-suppressions option. To do that you have to figure out how to run the
# test in question.
#
# If you do "test.py -v -g -s <suitename> then test.py will output most of what
# you need. For example, if you are getting a valgrind error in the
# devices-mesh-dot11s-regression test suite, you can run:
#
# ./test.py -v -g -s devices-mesh-dot11s-regression
#
# You should see in the verbose output something that looks like:
#
# Synchronously execute valgrind --suppressions=/home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev/testpy.supp
# --leak-check=full --error-exitcode=2 /home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev/build/debug/utils/test-runner
# --suite=devices-mesh-dot11s-regression --basedir=/home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev
# --tempdir=testpy-output/2010-01-12-22-47-50-CUT
# --out=testpy-output/2010-01-12-22-47-50-CUT/devices-mesh-dot11s-regression.xml
#
# You need to pull out the useful pieces, and so could run the following to
# reproduce your error:
#
# valgrind --suppressions=/home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev/testpy.supp
# --leak-check=full --error-exitcode=2 /home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev/build/debug/utils/test-runner
# --suite=devices-mesh-dot11s-regression --basedir=/home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev
# --tempdir=testpy-output
#
# Hint: Use the first part of the command as is, and point the "tempdir" to
# somewhere real. You don't need to specify an "out" file.
#
# When you run the above command you should see your valgrind error. The
# suppression expression(s) can be generated by adding the --gen-suppressions=yes
# option to valgrind. Use something like:
#
# valgrind --gen-suppressions=yes --suppressions=/home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev/testpy.supp
# --leak-check=full --error-exitcode=2 /home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev/build/debug/utils/test-runner
# --suite=devices-mesh-dot11s-regression --basedir=/home/craigdo/repos/ns-3-allinone-dev/ns-3-dev
# --tempdir=testpy-output
#
# Now when valgrind detects an error it will ask:
#
# ==27235== ---- Print suppression ? --- [Return/N/n/Y/y/C/c] ----
#
# to which you just enter 'y'<ret>.
#
# You will be provided with a suppression expression that looks something like
# the following:
# {
# <insert_a_suppression_name_here>
# Memcheck:Addr8
# fun:_ZN3ns36dot11s15HwmpProtocolMac8SendPreqESt6vectorINS0_6IePreqESaIS3_EE
# fun:_ZN3ns36dot11s15HwmpProtocolMac10SendMyPreqEv
# fun:_ZN3ns36dot11s15HwmpProtocolMac18RequestDestinationENS_12Mac48AddressEjj
# ...
# the rest of the stack frame
# ...
# }
#
# You need to add a supression name which will only be printed out by valgrind in
# verbose mode (but it needs to be there in any case). The entire stack frame is
# shown to completely characterize the error, but in most cases you won't need
# all of that info. For example, if you want to turn off all errors that happen
# when the function (fun:) is called, you can just delete the rest of the stack
# frame. You can also use wildcards to make the mangled signatures more readable.
#
# I added the following to the testpy.supp file for this particular error:
#
# {
# Supress invalid read size errors in SendPreq() when using HwmpProtocolMac
# Memcheck:Addr8
# fun:*HwmpProtocolMac*SendPreq*
# }
#
# Now, when you run valgrind the error will be suppressed.
#
VALGRIND_SUPPRESSIONS_FILE = "testpy.supp"
def run_job_synchronously(shell_command, directory, valgrind, is_python):
(base, build) = os.path.split (NS3_BUILDDIR)
suppressions_path = os.path.join (base, VALGRIND_SUPPRESSIONS_FILE)
if is_python:
path_cmd = "python " + os.path.join (base, shell_command)
else:
path_cmd = os.path.join (NS3_BUILDDIR, NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT, shell_command)
if valgrind:
cmd = "valgrind --suppressions=%s --leak-check=full --show-reachable=yes --error-exitcode=2 %s" % (suppressions_path,
path_cmd)
else:
cmd = path_cmd
if options.verbose:
print "Synchronously execute %s" % cmd
start_time = time.time()
proc = subprocess.Popen(cmd, shell = True, cwd = directory, stdout=subprocess.PIPE, stderr=subprocess.PIPE)
stdout_results, stderr_results = proc.communicate()
elapsed_time = time.time() - start_time
retval = proc.returncode
#
# valgrind sometimes has its own idea about what kind of memory management
# errors are important. We want to detect *any* leaks, so the way to do
# that is to look for the presence of a valgrind leak summary section.
#
# If another error has occurred (like a test suite has failed), we don't
# want to trump that error, so only do the valgrind output scan if the
# test has otherwise passed (return code was zero).
#
if valgrind and retval == 0 and "== LEAK SUMMARY:" in stderr_results:
retval = 2
if options.verbose:
print "Return code = ", retval
print "stderr = ", stderr_results
return (retval, stdout_results, stderr_results, elapsed_time)
#
# This class defines a unit of testing work. It will typically refer to
# a test suite to run using the test-runner, or an example to run directly.
#
class Job:
def __init__(self):
self.is_break = False
self.is_skip = False
self.is_example = False
self.is_pyexample = False
self.shell_command = ""
self.display_name = ""
self.basedir = ""
self.tempdir = ""
self.cwd = ""
self.tmp_file_name = ""
self.returncode = False
self.elapsed_time = 0
#
# A job is either a standard job or a special job indicating that a worker
# thread should exist. This special job is indicated by setting is_break
# to true.
#
def set_is_break(self, is_break):
self.is_break = is_break
#
# If a job is to be skipped, we actually run it through the worker threads
# to keep the PASS, FAIL, CRASH and SKIP processing all in one place.
#
def set_is_skip(self, is_skip):
self.is_skip = is_skip
#
# Examples are treated differently than standard test suites. This is
# mostly because they are completely unaware that they are being run as
# tests. So we have to do some special case processing to make them look
# like tests.
#
def set_is_example(self, is_example):
self.is_example = is_example
#
# Examples are treated differently than standard test suites. This is
# mostly because they are completely unaware that they are being run as
# tests. So we have to do some special case processing to make them look
# like tests.
#
def set_is_pyexample(self, is_pyexample):
self.is_pyexample = is_pyexample
#
# This is the shell command that will be executed in the job. For example,
#
# "utils/test-runner --suite=some-test-suite"
#
def set_shell_command(self, shell_command):
self.shell_command = shell_command
#
# This is the dispaly name of the job, typically the test suite or example
# name. For example,
#
# "some-test-suite" or "udp-echo"
#
def set_display_name(self, display_name):
self.display_name = display_name
#
# This is the base directory of the repository out of which the tests are
# being run. It will be used deep down in the testing framework to determine
# where the source directory of the test was, and therefore where to find
# provided test vectors. For example,
#
# "/home/user/repos/ns-3-dev"
#
def set_basedir(self, basedir):
self.basedir = basedir
#
# This is the directory to which a running test suite should write any
# temporary files.
#
def set_tempdir(self, tempdir):
self.tempdir = tempdir
#
# This is the current working directory that will be given to an executing
# test as it is being run. It will be used for examples to tell them where
# to write all of the pcap files that we will be carefully ignoring. For
# example,
#
# "/tmp/unchecked-traces"
#
def set_cwd(self, cwd):
self.cwd = cwd
#
# This is the temporary results file name that will be given to an executing
# test as it is being run. We will be running all of our tests in parallel
# so there must be multiple temporary output files. These will be collected
# into a single XML file at the end and then be deleted.
#
def set_tmp_file_name(self, tmp_file_name):
self.tmp_file_name = tmp_file_name
#
# The return code received when the job process is executed.
#
def set_returncode(self, returncode):
self.returncode = returncode
#
# The elapsed real time for the job execution.
#
def set_elapsed_time(self, elapsed_time):
self.elapsed_time = elapsed_time
#
# The worker thread class that handles the actual running of a given test.
# Once spawned, it receives requests for work through its input_queue and
# ships the results back through the output_queue.
#
class worker_thread(threading.Thread):
def __init__(self, input_queue, output_queue):
threading.Thread.__init__(self)
self.input_queue = input_queue
self.output_queue = output_queue
def run(self):
while True:
job = self.input_queue.get()
#
# Worker threads continue running until explicitly told to stop with
# a special job.
#
if job.is_break:
return
#
# If the global interrupt handler sets the thread_exit variable,
# we stop doing real work and just report back a "break" in the
# normal command processing has happened.
#
if thread_exit == True:
job.set_is_break(True)
self.output_queue.put(job)
continue
#
# If we are actually supposed to skip this job, do so. Note that
# if is_skip is true, returncode is undefined.
#
if job.is_skip:
if options.verbose:
print "Skip %s" % job.shell_command
self.output_queue.put(job)
continue
#
# Otherwise go about the business of running tests as normal.
#
else:
if options.verbose:
print "Launch %s" % job.shell_command
if job.is_example or job.is_pyexample:
#
# If we have an example, the shell command is all we need to
# know. It will be something like "examples/udp-echo" or
# "examples/mixed-wireless.py"
#
(job.returncode, standard_out, standard_err, et) = run_job_synchronously(job.shell_command,
job.cwd, options.valgrind, job.is_pyexample)
else:
#
# If we're a test suite, we need to provide a little more info
# to the test runner, specifically the base directory and temp
# file name
#
(job.returncode, standard_out, standard_err, et) = run_job_synchronously(job.shell_command +
" --basedir=%s --tempdir=%s --out=%s" % (job.basedir, job.tempdir, job.tmp_file_name),
job.cwd, options.valgrind, False)
job.set_elapsed_time(et)
if options.verbose:
print "returncode = %d" % job.returncode
print "---------- begin standard out ----------"
print standard_out
print "---------- begin standard err ----------"
print standard_err
print "---------- end standard err ----------"
self.output_queue.put(job)
#
# This is the main function that does the work of interacting with the test-runner
# itself.
#
def run_tests():
#
# Run waf to make sure that everything is built, configured and ready to go
# unless we are explicitly told not to. We want to be careful about causing
# our users pain while waiting for extraneous stuff to compile and link, so
# we allow users that know what they''re doing to not invoke waf at all.
#
if not options.nowaf:
#
# If the user is running the "kinds" or "list" options, there is an
# implied dependency on the test-runner since we call that program
# if those options are selected. We will exit after processing those
# options, so if we see them, we can safely only build the test-runner.
#
# If the user has constrained us to running only a particular type of
# file, we can only ask waf to build what we know will be necessary.
# For example, if the user only wants to run BVT tests, we only have
# to build the test-runner and can ignore all of the examples.
#
# If the user only wants to run a single example, then we can just build
# that example.
#
# If there is no constraint, then we have to build everything since the
# user wants to run everything.
#
if options.kinds or options.list or (len(options.constrain) and options.constrain in core_kinds):
if sys.platform == "win32":
waf_cmd = "waf --target=test-runner"
else:
waf_cmd = "./waf --target=test-runner"
elif len(options.example):
if sys.platform == "win32":
waf_cmd = "waf --target=%s" % os.path.basename(options.example)
else:
waf_cmd = "./waf --target=%s" % os.path.basename(options.example)
else:
if sys.platform == "win32":
waf_cmd = "waf"
else:
waf_cmd = "./waf"
if options.verbose:
print "Building: %s" % waf_cmd
proc = subprocess.Popen(waf_cmd, shell = True)
proc.communicate()
if proc.returncode:
print >> sys.stderr, "Waf died. Not running tests"
return proc.returncode
#
# Pull some interesting configuration information out of waf, primarily
# so we can know where executables can be found, but also to tell us what
# pieces of the system have been built. This will tell us what examples
# are runnable.
#
read_waf_active_variant()
read_waf_config()
make_paths()
# Generate the lists of examples to run as smoke tests in order to
# ensure that they remain buildable and runnable over time.
#
example_tests = []
python_tests = []
for directory in EXAMPLE_DIRECTORIES:
# Set the directories and paths for this example.
example_directory = os.path.join("examples", directory)
examples_to_run_path = os.path.join(example_directory, "examples-to-run.py")
cpp_executable_dir = os.path.join(NS3_BUILDDIR, NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT, example_directory)
python_script_dir = os.path.join(example_directory)
# Parse this example directory's file.
parse_examples_to_run_file(
examples_to_run_path,
cpp_executable_dir,
python_script_dir,
example_tests,
python_tests)
for module in NS3_ENABLED_MODULES:
# Remove the "ns3-" from the module name.
module = module[len("ns3-"):]
# Set the directories and paths for this example.
module_directory = os.path.join("src", module)
example_directory = os.path.join(module_directory, "examples")
examples_to_run_path = os.path.join(module_directory, "test", "examples-to-run.py")
cpp_executable_dir = os.path.join(NS3_BUILDDIR, NS3_ACTIVE_VARIANT, example_directory)
python_script_dir = os.path.join(example_directory)
# Parse this module's file.
parse_examples_to_run_file(
examples_to_run_path,
cpp_executable_dir,
python_script_dir,
example_tests,
python_tests)
#
# If lots of logging is enabled, we can crash Python when it tries to
# save all of the text. We just don't allow logging to be turned on when
# test.py runs. If you want to see logging output from your tests, you
# have to run them using the test-runner directly.
#
os.environ["NS_LOG"] = ""
#
# There are a couple of options that imply we can to exit before starting
# up a bunch of threads and running tests. Let's detect these cases and
# handle them without doing all of the hard work.
#
if options.kinds:
path_cmd = os.path.join("utils", "test-runner --kinds")
(rc, standard_out, standard_err, et) = run_job_synchronously(path_cmd, os.getcwd(), False, False)
print standard_out
if options.list:
path_cmd = os.path.join("utils", "test-runner --list")
(rc, standard_out, standard_err, et) = run_job_synchronously(path_cmd, os.getcwd(), False, False)
print standard_out
if options.kinds or options.list:
return
#
# We communicate results in two ways. First, a simple message relating
# PASS, FAIL, CRASH or SKIP is always written to the standard output. It
# is expected that this will be one of the main use cases. A developer can
# just run test.py with no options and see that all of the tests still
# pass.
#
# The second main use case is when detailed status is requested (with the
# --text or --html options). Typicall this will be text if a developer
# finds a problem, or HTML for nightly builds. In these cases, an
# XML file is written containing the status messages from the test suites.
# This file is then read and translated into text or HTML. It is expected
# that nobody will really be interested in the XML, so we write it somewhere
# with a unique name (time) to avoid collisions. In case an error happens, we
# provide a runtime option to retain the temporary files.
#
# When we run examples as smoke tests, they are going to want to create
# lots and lots of trace files. We aren't really interested in the contents
# of the trace files, so we also just stash them off in the temporary dir.
# The retain option also causes these unchecked trace files to be kept.
#
date_and_time = time.strftime("%Y-%m-%d-%H-%M-%S-CUT", time.gmtime())
if not os.path.exists(TMP_OUTPUT_DIR):
os.makedirs(TMP_OUTPUT_DIR)
testpy_output_dir = os.path.join(TMP_OUTPUT_DIR, date_and_time);
if not os.path.exists(testpy_output_dir):
os.makedirs(testpy_output_dir)
#
# Create the main output file and start filling it with XML. We need to
# do this since the tests will just append individual results to this file.
#
xml_results_file = os.path.join(testpy_output_dir, "results.xml")
f = open(xml_results_file, 'w')
f.write('<?xml version="1.0"?>\n')
f.write('<TestResults>\n')
f.close()
#
# We need to figure out what test suites to execute. We are either given one
# suite or example explicitly via the --suite or --example/--pyexample option,
# or we need to call into the test runner and ask it to list all of the available
# test suites. Further, we need to provide the constraint information if it
# has been given to us.
#
# This translates into allowing the following options with respect to the
# suites
#
# ./test,py: run all of the suites and examples
# ./test.py --constrain=core: run all of the suites of all kinds
# ./test.py --constrain=unit: run all unit suites
# ./test,py --suite=some-test-suite: run a single suite
# ./test,py --example=udp/udp-echo: run no test suites
# ./test,py --pyexample=wireless/mixed-wireless.py: run no test suites
# ./test,py --suite=some-suite --example=some-example: run the single suite
#
# We can also use the --constrain option to provide an ordering of test
# execution quite easily.
#
if len(options.suite):
suites = options.suite + "\n"
elif len(options.example) == 0 and len(options.pyexample) == 0:
if len(options.constrain):
path_cmd = os.path.join("utils", "test-runner --list --constrain=%s" % options.constrain)
(rc, suites, standard_err, et) = run_job_synchronously(path_cmd, os.getcwd(), False, False)
else:
path_cmd = os.path.join("utils", "test-runner --list")
(rc, suites, standard_err, et) = run_job_synchronously(path_cmd, os.getcwd(), False, False)
else:
suites = ""
#
# suite_list will either a single test suite name that the user has
# indicated she wants to run or a list of test suites provided by
# the test-runner possibly according to user provided constraints.
# We go through the trouble of setting up the parallel execution
# even in the case of a single suite to avoid having two process the
# results in two different places.
#
suite_list = suites.split('\n')
#
# We now have a possibly large number of test suites to run, so we want to
# run them in parallel. We're going to spin up a number of worker threads
# that will run our test jobs for us.
#
input_queue = Queue.Queue(0)
output_queue = Queue.Queue(0)
jobs = 0
threads=[]
#
# In Python 2.6 you can just use multiprocessing module, but we don't want
# to introduce that dependency yet; so we jump through a few hoops.
#
processors = 1
if sys.platform != "win32":
if 'SC_NPROCESSORS_ONLN'in os.sysconf_names:
processors = os.sysconf('SC_NPROCESSORS_ONLN')
else:
proc = subprocess.Popen("sysctl -n hw.ncpu", shell = True, stdout=subprocess.PIPE, stderr=subprocess.PIPE)
stdout_results, stderr_results = proc.communicate()
if len(stderr_results) == 0:
processors = int(stdout_results)
#
# Now, spin up one thread per processor which will eventually mean one test
# per processor running concurrently.
#
for i in range(processors):
thread = worker_thread(input_queue, output_queue)
threads.append(thread)
thread.start()
#
# Keep track of some summary statistics
#
total_tests = 0
skipped_tests = 0
#
# We now have worker threads spun up, and a list of work to do. So, run
# through the list of test suites and dispatch a job to run each one.
#
# Dispatching will run with unlimited speed and the worker threads will
# execute as fast as possible from the queue.
#
# Note that we actually dispatch tests to be skipped, so all of the
# PASS, FAIL, CRASH and SKIP processing is done in the same place.
#
for test in suite_list:
test = test.strip()
if len(test):
job = Job()
job.set_is_example(False)
job.set_is_pyexample(False)
job.set_display_name(test)
job.set_tmp_file_name(os.path.join(testpy_output_dir, "%s.xml" % test))
job.set_cwd(os.getcwd())
job.set_basedir(os.getcwd())
job.set_tempdir(testpy_output_dir)
if (options.multiple):
multiple = " --multiple"
else:
multiple = ""
path_cmd = os.path.join("utils", "test-runner --suite=%s%s" % (test, multiple))
job.set_shell_command(path_cmd)
if options.valgrind and test in core_valgrind_skip_tests:
job.set_is_skip(True)
# Skip tests that will fail if NSC is missing.
if not NSC_ENABLED and test in core_nsc_missing_skip_tests:
job.set_is_skip(True)
if options.verbose:
print "Queue %s" % test
input_queue.put(job)
jobs = jobs + 1
total_tests = total_tests + 1
#
# We've taken care of the discovered or specified test suites. Now we
# have to deal with examples run as smoke tests. We have a list of all of
# the example programs it makes sense to try and run. Each example will
# have a condition associated with it that must evaluate to true for us
# to try and execute it. This is used to determine if the example has
# a dependency that is not satisfied. For example, if an example depends
# on NSC being configured by waf, that example should have a condition
# that evaluates to true if NSC is enabled. For example,
#
# ("tcp-nsc-zoo", "NSC_ENABLED == True"),
#
# In this case, the example "tcp-nsc-zoo" will only be run if we find the
# waf configuration variable "NSC_ENABLED" to be True.
#
# We don't care at all how the trace files come out, so we just write them
# to a single temporary directory.
#
# XXX As it stands, all of the trace files have unique names, and so file
# collisions can only happen if two instances of an example are running in
# two versions of the test.py process concurrently. We may want to create
# uniquely named temporary traces directories to avoid this problem.
#
# We need to figure out what examples to execute. We are either given one
# suite or example explicitly via the --suite or --example option, or we
# need to walk the list of examples looking for available example
# conditions.
#
# This translates into allowing the following options with respect to the
# suites
#
# ./test,py: run all of the examples
# ./test.py --constrain=unit run no examples
# ./test.py --constrain=example run all of the examples
# ./test.py --suite=some-test-suite: run no examples
# ./test.py --example=some-example: run the single example
# ./test.py --suite=some-suite --example=some-example: run the single example
#
# XXX could use constrain to separate out examples used for performance
# testing
#
if len(options.suite) == 0 and len(options.example) == 0 and len(options.pyexample) == 0:
if len(options.constrain) == 0 or options.constrain == "example":
if ENABLE_EXAMPLES:
for test, do_run, do_valgrind_run in example_tests:
if eval(do_run):
job = Job()
job.set_is_example(True)
job.set_is_pyexample(False)
job.set_display_name(test)
job.set_tmp_file_name("")
job.set_cwd(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_basedir(os.getcwd())
job.set_tempdir(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_shell_command(test)
if options.valgrind and not eval(do_valgrind_run):
job.set_is_skip (True)
if options.verbose:
print "Queue %s" % test
input_queue.put(job)
jobs = jobs + 1
total_tests = total_tests + 1
elif len(options.example):
#
# If you tell me to run an example, I will try and run the example
# irrespective of any condition.
#
job = Job()
job.set_is_example(True)
job.set_is_pyexample(False)
job.set_display_name(options.example)
job.set_tmp_file_name("")
job.set_cwd(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_basedir(os.getcwd())
job.set_tempdir(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_shell_command("examples/%s" % options.example)
if options.verbose:
print "Queue %s" % options.example
input_queue.put(job)
jobs = jobs + 1
total_tests = total_tests + 1
#
# Run some Python examples as smoke tests. We have a list of all of
# the example programs it makes sense to try and run. Each example will
# have a condition associated with it that must evaluate to true for us
# to try and execute it. This is used to determine if the example has
# a dependency that is not satisfied.
#
# We don't care at all how the trace files come out, so we just write them
# to a single temporary directory.
#
# We need to figure out what python examples to execute. We are either
# given one pyexample explicitly via the --pyexample option, or we
# need to walk the list of python examples
#
# This translates into allowing the following options with respect to the
# suites
#
# ./test.py --constrain=pyexample run all of the python examples
# ./test.py --pyexample=some-example.py: run the single python example
#
if len(options.suite) == 0 and len(options.example) == 0 and len(options.pyexample) == 0:
if len(options.constrain) == 0 or options.constrain == "pyexample":
if ENABLE_EXAMPLES:
for test, do_run in python_tests:
if eval(do_run):
job = Job()
job.set_is_example(False)
job.set_is_pyexample(True)
job.set_display_name(test)
job.set_tmp_file_name("")
job.set_cwd(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_basedir(os.getcwd())
job.set_tempdir(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_shell_command(test)
#
# Python programs and valgrind do not work and play
# well together, so we skip them under valgrind.
# We go through the trouble of doing all of this
# work to report the skipped tests in a consistent
# way throught the output formatter.
#
if options.valgrind:
job.set_is_skip (True)
#
# The user can disable python bindings, so we need
# to pay attention to that and give some feedback
# that we're not testing them
#
if not ENABLE_PYTHON_BINDINGS:
job.set_is_skip (True)
if options.verbose:
print "Queue %s" % test
input_queue.put(job)
jobs = jobs + 1
total_tests = total_tests + 1
elif len(options.pyexample):
#
# If you tell me to run a python example, I will try and run the example
# irrespective of any condition.
#
job = Job()
job.set_is_pyexample(True)
job.set_display_name(options.pyexample)
job.set_tmp_file_name("")
job.set_cwd(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_basedir(os.getcwd())
job.set_tempdir(testpy_output_dir)
job.set_shell_command("examples/%s" % options.pyexample)
if options.verbose:
print "Queue %s" % options.pyexample
input_queue.put(job)
jobs = jobs + 1
total_tests = total_tests + 1
#
# Tell the worker threads to pack up and go home for the day. Each one
# will exit when they see their is_break task.
#
for i in range(processors):
job = Job()
job.set_is_break(True)
input_queue.put(job)
#
# Now all of the tests have been dispatched, so all we have to do here
# in the main thread is to wait for them to complete. Keyboard interrupt
# handling is broken as mentioned above. We use a signal handler to catch
# sigint and set a global variable. When the worker threads sense this
# they stop doing real work and will just start throwing jobs back at us
# with is_break set to True. In this case, there are no real results so we
# ignore them. If there are real results, we always print PASS or FAIL to
# standard out as a quick indication of what happened.
#
passed_tests = 0
failed_tests = 0
crashed_tests = 0
valgrind_errors = 0
for i in range(jobs):
job = output_queue.get()
if job.is_break:
continue
if job.is_example or job.is_pyexample:
kind = "Example"
else:
kind = "TestSuite"
if job.is_skip:
status = "SKIP"
skipped_tests = skipped_tests + 1
else:
if job.returncode == 0:
status = "PASS"
passed_tests = passed_tests + 1
elif job.returncode == 1:
failed_tests = failed_tests + 1
status = "FAIL"
elif job.returncode == 2:
valgrind_errors = valgrind_errors + 1
status = "VALGR"
else:
crashed_tests = crashed_tests + 1
status = "CRASH"
print "%s: %s %s" % (status, kind, job.display_name)
if job.is_example or job.is_pyexample:
#
# Examples are the odd man out here. They are written without any
# knowledge that they are going to be run as a test, so we need to
# cook up some kind of output for them. We're writing an xml file,
# so we do some simple XML that says we ran the example.
#
# XXX We could add some timing information to the examples, i.e. run
# them through time and print the results here.
#
f = open(xml_results_file, 'a')
f.write('<Example>\n')
example_name = " <Name>%s</Name>\n" % job.display_name
f.write(example_name)
if status == "PASS":
f.write(' <Result>PASS</Result>\n')
elif status == "FAIL":
f.write(' <Result>FAIL</Result>\n')
elif status == "VALGR":
f.write(' <Result>VALGR</Result>\n')
elif status == "SKIP":
f.write(' <Result>SKIP</Result>\n')
else:
f.write(' <Result>CRASH</Result>\n')
f.write(' <ElapsedTime>%.3f</ElapsedTime>\n' % job.elapsed_time)
f.write('</Example>\n')
f.close()
else:
#
# If we're not running an example, we're running a test suite.
# These puppies are running concurrently and generating output
# that was written to a temporary file to avoid collisions.
#
# Now that we are executing sequentially in the main thread, we can
# concatenate the contents of the associated temp file to the main
# results file and remove that temp file.
#
# One thing to consider is that a test suite can crash just as
# well as any other program, so we need to deal with that
# possibility as well. If it ran correctly it will return 0
# if it passed, or 1 if it failed. In this case, we can count
# on the results file it saved being complete. If it crashed, it
# will return some other code, and the file should be considered
# corrupt and useless. If the suite didn't create any XML, then
# we're going to have to do it ourselves.
#
# Another issue is how to deal with a valgrind error. If we run
# a test suite under valgrind and it passes, we will get a return
# code of 0 and there will be a valid xml results file since the code
# ran to completion. If we get a return code of 1 under valgrind,
# the test case failed, but valgrind did not find any problems so the
# test case return code was passed through. We will have a valid xml
# results file here as well since the test suite ran. If we see a
# return code of 2, this means that valgrind found an error (we asked
# it to return 2 if it found a problem in run_job_synchronously) but
# the suite ran to completion so there is a valid xml results file.
# If the suite crashes under valgrind we will see some other error
# return code (like 139). If valgrind finds an illegal instruction or
# some other strange problem, it will die with its own strange return
# code (like 132). However, if the test crashes by itself, not under
# valgrind we will also see some other return code.
#
# If the return code is 0, 1, or 2, we have a valid xml file. If we
# get another return code, we have no xml and we can't really say what
# happened -- maybe the TestSuite crashed, maybe valgrind crashed due
# to an illegal instruction. If we get something beside 0-2, we assume
# a crash and fake up an xml entry. After this is all done, we still
# need to indicate a valgrind error somehow, so we fake up an xml entry
# with a VALGR result. Thus, in the case of a working TestSuite that
# fails valgrind, we'll see the PASS entry for the working TestSuite
# followed by a VALGR failing test suite of the same name.
#
if job.is_skip:
f = open(xml_results_file, 'a')
f.write("<TestSuite>\n")
f.write(" <SuiteName>%s</SuiteName>\n" % job.display_name)
f.write(' <SuiteResult>SKIP</SuiteResult>\n')
f.write(' <SuiteTime>Execution times not available</SuiteTime>\n')
f.write("</TestSuite>\n")
f.close()
else:
if job.returncode == 0 or job.returncode == 1 or job.returncode == 2:
f_to = open(xml_results_file, 'a')
f_from = open(job.tmp_file_name)
f_to.write(f_from.read())
f_to.close()
f_from.close()
else:
f = open(xml_results_file, 'a')
f.write("<TestSuite>\n")
f.write(" <SuiteName>%s</SuiteName>\n" % job.display_name)
f.write(' <SuiteResult>CRASH</SuiteResult>\n')
f.write(' <SuiteTime>Execution times not available</SuiteTime>\n')
f.write("</TestSuite>\n")
f.close()
if job.returncode == 2:
f = open(xml_results_file, 'a')
f.write("<TestSuite>\n")
f.write(" <SuiteName>%s</SuiteName>\n" % job.display_name)
f.write(' <SuiteResult>VALGR</SuiteResult>\n')
f.write(' <SuiteTime>Execution times not available</SuiteTime>\n')
f.write("</TestSuite>\n")
f.close()
#
# We have all of the tests run and the results written out. One final
# bit of housekeeping is to wait for all of the threads to close down
# so we can exit gracefully.
#
for thread in threads:
thread.join()
#
# Back at the beginning of time, we started the body of an XML document
# since the test suites and examples were going to just write their
# individual pieces. So, we need to finish off and close out the XML
# document
#
f = open(xml_results_file, 'a')
f.write('</TestResults>\n')
f.close()
#
# Print a quick summary of events
#
print "%d of %d tests passed (%d passed, %d skipped, %d failed, %d crashed, %d valgrind errors)" % (passed_tests,
total_tests, passed_tests, skipped_tests, failed_tests, crashed_tests, valgrind_errors)
#
# The last things to do are to translate the XML results file to "human
# readable form" if the user asked for it (or make an XML file somewhere)
#
if len(options.html):
translate_to_html(xml_results_file, options.html)
if len(options.text):
translate_to_text(xml_results_file, options.text)
if len(options.xml):
shutil.copyfile(xml_results_file, options.xml)
#
# If we have been asked to retain all of the little temporary files, we
# don't delete tm. If we do delete the temporary files, delete only the
# directory we just created. We don't want to happily delete any retained
# directories, which will probably surprise the user.
#
if not options.retain:
shutil.rmtree(testpy_output_dir)
if passed_tests + skipped_tests == total_tests:
return 0 # success
else:
return 1 # catchall for general errors
def main(argv):
parser = optparse.OptionParser()
parser.add_option("-c", "--constrain", action="store", type="string", dest="constrain", default="",
metavar="KIND",
help="constrain the test-runner by kind of test")
parser.add_option("-e", "--example", action="store", type="string", dest="example", default="",
metavar="EXAMPLE",
help="specify a single example to run")
parser.add_option("-g", "--grind", action="store_true", dest="valgrind", default=False,
help="run the test suites and examples using valgrind")
parser.add_option("-k", "--kinds", action="store_true", dest="kinds", default=False,
help="print the kinds of tests available")
parser.add_option("-l", "--list", action="store_true", dest="list", default=False,
help="print the list of known tests")
parser.add_option("-m", "--multiple", action="store_true", dest="multiple", default=False,
help="report multiple failures from test suites and test cases")
parser.add_option("-n", "--nowaf", action="store_true", dest="nowaf", default=False,
help="do not run waf before starting testing")
parser.add_option("-p", "--pyexample", action="store", type="string", dest="pyexample", default="",
metavar="PYEXAMPLE",
help="specify a single python example to run")
parser.add_option("-r", "--retain", action="store_true", dest="retain", default=False,
help="retain all temporary files (which are normally deleted)")
parser.add_option("-s", "--suite", action="store", type="string", dest="suite", default="",
metavar="TEST-SUITE",
help="specify a single test suite to run")
parser.add_option("-t", "--text", action="store", type="string", dest="text", default="",
metavar="TEXT-FILE",
help="write detailed test results into TEXT-FILE.txt")
parser.add_option("-v", "--verbose", action="store_true", dest="verbose", default=False,
help="print progress and informational messages")
parser.add_option("-w", "--web", "--html", action="store", type="string", dest="html", default="",
metavar="HTML-FILE",
help="write detailed test results into HTML-FILE.html")
parser.add_option("-x", "--xml", action="store", type="string", dest="xml", default="",
metavar="XML-FILE",
help="write detailed test results into XML-FILE.xml")
global options
options = parser.parse_args()[0]
signal.signal(signal.SIGINT, sigint_hook)
return run_tests()
if __name__ == '__main__':
sys.exit(main(sys.argv))