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require 'rspec/expectations/extensions'
require 'rspec/matchers'
require 'rspec/expectations/expectation_target'
require 'rspec/matchers/configuration'
require 'rspec/expectations/fail_with'
require 'rspec/expectations/errors'
require 'rspec/expectations/deprecation'
require 'rspec/expectations/handler'
require 'rspec/expectations/version'
require 'rspec/expectations/differ'
module RSpec
# RSpec::Expectations adds two instance methods to every object:
#
# should(matcher=nil)
# should_not(matcher=nil)
#
# Both methods take an optional matcher object (See
# [RSpec::Matchers](../RSpec/Matchers)). When `should` is invoked with a
# matcher, it turns around and calls `matcher.matches?(self)`. For example,
# in the expression:
#
# order.total.should eq(Money.new(5.55, :USD))
#
# the `should` method invokes the equivalent of `eq.matches?(order.total)`. If
# `matches?` returns true, the expectation is met and execution continues. If
# `false`, then the spec fails with the message returned by
# `eq.failure_message_for_should`.
#
# Given the expression:
#
# order.entries.should_not include(entry)
#
# the `should_not` method invokes the equivalent of
# `include.matches?(order.entries)`, but it interprets `false` as success, and
# `true` as a failure, using the message generated by
# `eq.failure_message_for_should_not`.
#
# rspec-expectations ships with a standard set of useful matchers, and writing
# your own matchers is quite simple.
#
# See [RSpec::Matchers](../RSpec/Matchers) for more information about the
# built-in matchers that ship with rspec-expectations, and how to write your
# own custom matchers.
module Expectations
end
end
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