Yeti is the YUI Easy Testing Interface.
Here you go:
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Yeti is designed to help you run tests before you commit. It compliments existing CI tools like Selenium and Hudson which run tests post-commit. Yeti is not a replacement for those tools.
You can also run Yeti as a server:
$ yeti Visit http://localhost:8000 to run tests.
Then subsequent Yeti commands will dispatch tests to all browsers pointed at the test page at that moment:
$ yeti datasource/tests/datasource.html ✖ http://localhost:8000/project/1278285667/Users/rburke/working/yui/yui3/src/datasource/tests/datasource.html From: Mozilla/5.0 (Macintosh; U; Intel Mac OS X 10.6; en-US; rv:126.96.36.199) Gecko/20100401 Firefox/3.0.6 0 passed 1 failed in window.onerror handler (yeti virtual test) window.onerror should not fire uncaught exception: Assert Error: IO failure case. ✖ DataSource Test Suite From: Mozilla/5.0 (iPhone; U; CPU iPhone OS 4_0 like Mac OS X; en-us) AppleWebKit/532.9 (KHTML, like Gecko) Version/4.0.5 Mobile/8A293 Safari/6531.22.7 14 passed 1 failed in DataSource.IO Tests testIOPost Method handleSuccess() wasn't called the expected number of times. Expected: 1 (number) Actual: 0 (number) ^C
As you can see, this is very handy to quickly run tests on mobile devices. You can pass multiple tests to Yeti, as always.
Server mode is great for working offline: you can test your commits across A-grade browsers in different local VMs without requiring a network connection to a centralized test system.
You can pass the
--port option to override port 8000 with your preferred server port. If you do this, be sure to also pass
--port when running Yeti as a client.
Yeti doesn't exit automatically when used with server mode. If you're using only 1 browser with server mode (i.e. just running tests on 1 browser on another computer or VM), you may use the
--solo 1 option to have Yeti exit with a summary after all tests run once. This is also handy for scripting Yeti: if a failure occurs, Yeti will exit with a non-zero status code.
Mobile testing made easy
When combined with localtunnel, things get interesting. Startup your yeti server and then run:
$ localtunnel 8000 Port 8000 is now publicly accessible from http://3z48.localtunnel.com ...
You can then visit that URL on your mobile (or any other) device and have it run new tests.
Yeti is currently only tested on Mac OS X. However, you can run tests on any platform: just run Yeti in server mode and point the browser on another OS to your Yeti server. Yeti should work on other platforms as well, especially in server mode. Feel free to submit patches: see the Contribute section below.
You must start Yeti in server mode in the directory you'll be serving tests from. For security reasons, Yeti will reject requests that try to access files outside of the directory you start Yeti in.
This is experimental software. Use at your own risk.
You should only do this on Mac OS X. Yeti is untested on other platforms.
If you have npm installed, this will be easy.
$ npm install yeti
If you want to run off the latest code, clone this project and then run make.
$ git clone git://github.com/reid/yeti.git && cd yeti && make
Installing localtunnel helps proxy Yeti outside of your firewall. It's available as a Ruby gem:
$ gem install localtunnel
Bugs & Feedback
Open a ticket using GitHub Issues to report bugs or feature requests.
Yeti is an experimental project brought to you by a YUI team member. As such, it doesn't receive any official level of support from YUI.
The server test suite requires YUI 3 to be installed into tests/vendor to test its integration with YUI Test. You may easily do this by running:
$ git submodule init $ git submodule update
Yeti is offered under the terms of the BSD license. See the LICENSE file or the YUI license for license text and copyright information.
Your contributions are welcome! Please review the YUI contributor guide before contributing. If you haven't contributed to a YUI project before, you'll need to review and sign the YUI CLA before I can accept your pull request.