Changeset 39313 in project

11/19/20 08:13:28 (5 months ago)

Documented SRFI-64

1 edited


  • wiki/eggref/5/srfi-64

    r38809 r39313  
    11[[tags: egg]]
    3 == srfi-64
    5 See [[//|]]
     3== SRFI-64: A Scheme API for test suites
     4=== Abstract
     5This defines an API for writing test suites, to make it easy to portably test Scheme APIs, libraries, applications, and implementations. A test suite is a collection of test cases that execute in the context of a test-runner. This specifications also supports writing new test-runners, to allow customization of reporting and processing the result of running test suites.
     7For more information see: [[//|SRFI-64: A Scheme API for test suites]]
     8=== Rationale
     9The Scheme community needs a standard for writing test suites. Every SRFI or other library should come with a test suite. Such a test suite must be portable, without requiring any non-standard features, such as modules. The test suite implementation or "runner" need not be portable, but it is desirable that it be possible to write a portable basic implementation.
     11There are other testing frameworks written in Scheme, including [[|SchemeUnit]]. However SchemeUnit is not portable. It is also a bit on the verbose side. It would be useful to have a bridge between this framework and SchemeUnit so SchemeUnit tests could run under this framework and vice versa. There exists also at least one Scheme wrapper providing a Scheme interface to the `standard' [[|JUnit]] API for Java. It would be useful to have a bridge so that tests written using this framework can run under a JUnit runner. Neither of these features are part of this specification.
     13This API makes use of implicit dynamic state, including an implicit `test runner'. This makes the API convenient and terse to use, but it may be a little less elegant and `compositional' than using explicit test objects, such as JUnit-style frameworks. It is not claimed to follow either object-oriented or functional design principles, but I hope it is useful and convenient to use and extend.
     15This proposal allows converting a Scheme source file to a test suite by just adding a few macros. You don't have to write the entire file in a new form, thus you don't have to re-indent it.
     17All names defined by the API start with the prefix test-. All function-like forms are defined as syntax. They may be implemented as functions or macros or built-ins. The reason for specifying them as syntax is to allow specific tests to be skipped without evaluating sub-expressions, or for implementations to add features such as printing line numbers or catching exceptions.
     18=== Specification
     19While this is a moderately complex specification, you should be able to write simple test suites after just reading the first few sections below. More advanced functionality, such as writing a custom test-runner, is at the end of the specification.
     20=== Writing basic test suites
     21Let's start with a simple example. This is a complete self-contained test-suite.
     23<enscript highlight="scheme">
     24;; Initialize and give a name to a simple testsuite.
     25(test-begin "vec-test")
     26(define v (make-vector 5 99))
     27;; Require that an expression evaluate to true.
     28(test-assert (vector? v))
     29;; Test that an expression is eqv? to some other expression.
     30(test-eqv 99 (vector-ref v 2))
     31(vector-set! v 2 7)
     32(test-eqv 7 (vector-ref v 2))
     33;; Finish the testsuite, and report results.
     34(test-end "vec-test")
     37This testsuite could be saved in its own source file. Nothing else is needed: We do not require any top-level forms, so it is easy to wrap an existing program or test to this form, without adding indentation. It is also easy to add new tests, without having to name individual tests (though that is optional).
     39Test cases are executed in the context of a test runner, which is a object that accumulates and reports test results. This specification defines how to create and use custom test runners, but implementations should also provide a default test runner. It is suggested (but not required) that loading the above file in a top-level environment will cause the tests to be executed using an implementation-specified default test runner, and test-end will cause a summary to be displayed in an implementation-specified manner.
     40=== Simple test-cases
     41Primitive test cases test that a given condition is true. They may have a name. The core test case form is test-assert:
     43<enscript highlight="scheme">
     44(test-assert [test-name] expression)
     47This evaluates the expression. The test passes if the result is true; if the result is false, a test failure is reported. The test also fails if an exception is raised, assuming the implementation has a way to catch exceptions. How the failure is reported depends on the test runner environment. The test-name is a string that names the test case. (Though the test-name is a string literal in the examples, it is an expression. It is evaluated only once.) It is used when reporting errors, and also when skipping tests, as described below. It is an error to invoke test-assert if there is no current test runner.
     48==== The following forms may be more convenient than using test-assert directly:
     49<enscript highlight="scheme">
     50(test-eqv [test-name] expected test-expr)
     52==== This is equivalent to:
     53<enscript highlight="scheme">
     54(test-assert [test-name] (eqv? expected test-expr))
     56==== Similarly test-equal and test-eq are shorthand for test-assert combined with equal? or eq?, respectively:
     57<enscript highlight="scheme">
     58(test-equal [test-name] expected test-expr)
     59(test-eq [test-name] expected test-expr)
     61==== Here is a simple example:
     62<enscript highlight="scheme">
     63(define (mean x y) (/ (+ x y) 2.0))
     64(test-eqv 4 (mean 3 5))
     66==== For testing approximate equality of inexact reals we can use test-approximate:
     67<enscript highlight="scheme">
     68(test-approximate [test-name] expected test-expr error)
     70==== This is equivalent to (except that each argument is only evaluated once):
     71<enscript highlight="scheme">
     72(test-assert [test-name]
     73  (and (>= test-expr (- expected error))
     74       (<= test-expr (+ expected error))))
     76=== Tests for catching errors
     77We need a way to specify that evaluation should fail.
     78==== This verifies that errors are detected when required.
     79<enscript highlight="scheme">
     80(test-error [[test-name] error-type] test-expr)
     83Evaluating test-expr is expected to signal an error. The kind of error is indicated by error-type.
     85If the error-type is left out, or it is #t, it means "some kind of unspecified error should be signaled".
     86===== For example:
     87<enscript highlight="scheme">
     88(test-error #t (vector-ref '#(1 2) 9))
     90==== This specification leaves it implementation-defined (or for a future specification) what form test-error may take, though all implementations must allow #t.
     91==== Some implementations may support [[|SRFI-35's conditions]], but these are only standardized for [[|SRFI-36's I/O conditions]], which are seldom useful in test suites. An implementation may also allow implementation-specific `exception types'.
     92===== For example Java-based implementations may allow the names of Java exception classes:
     93<enscript highlight="scheme">
     94;; Kawa-specific example
     95(test-error <java.lang.IndexOutOfBoundsException> (vector-ref '#(1 2) 9))
     98An implementation that cannot catch exceptions should skip test-error forms.
     99=== Testing syntax
     100Testing syntax is tricky, especially if we want to check that invalid syntax is causes an error. The following utility function can help:
     102<enscript highlight="scheme">
     103(test-read-eval-string string)
     106This function parses string (using read) and evaluates the result. The result of evaluation is returned from test-read-eval-string. An error is signalled if there are unread characters after the read is done. For example: {{(test-read-eval-string "(+ 3 4)")}} evaluates to 7. {{(test-read-eval-string "(+ 3 4") signals an error. (test-read-eval-string "(+ 3 4) ")}} signals an error, because there is extra `junk' (i.e. a space) after the list is read.
     107==== The test-read-eval-string used in tests:
     108<enscript highlight="scheme">
     109(test-equal 7 (test-read-eval-string "(+ 3 4)"))
     110(test-error (test-read-eval-string "(+ 3"))
     111(test-equal #\newline (test-read-eval-string "#\\newline"))
     112(test-error (test-read-eval-string "#\\newlin"))
     114;; Skip the next 2 tests unless srfi-62 is available.
     115(test-skip (cond-expand (srfi-62 0) (else 2)))
     116(test-equal 5 (test-read-eval-string "(+ 1 #;(* 2 3) 4)"))
     117(test-equal '(x z) (test-read-string "(list 'x #;'y 'z)"))
     119=== Test groups and paths
     120A test group is a named sequence of forms containing testcases, expressions, and definitions. Entering a group sets the test group name; leaving a group restores the previous group name. These are dynamic (run-time) operations, and a group has no other effect or identity. Test groups are informal groupings: they are neither Scheme values, nor are they syntactic forms.
     122A test group may contain nested inner test groups. The test group path is a list of the currently-active (entered) test group names, oldest (outermost) first.
     124<procedure>(test-begin suite-name [count])</procedure>
     126A test-begin enters a new test group. The suite-name becomes the current test group name, and is added to the end of the test group path. Portable test suites should use a sting literal for suite-name; the effect of expressions or other kinds of literals is unspecified.
     128Rationale: In some ways using symbols would be preferable. However, we want human-readable names, and standard Scheme does not provide a way to include spaces or mixed-case text in literal symbols.
     130The optional count must match the number of test-cases executed by this group. (Nested test groups count as a single test case for this count.) This extra test may be useful to catch cases where a test doesn't get executed because of some unexpected error.
     132Additionally, if there is no currently executing test runner, one is installed in an implementation-defined manner.
     134<procedure>(test-end [suite-name])</procedure>
     136A test-end leaves the current test group. An error is reported if the suite-name does not match the current test group name.
     138Additionally, if the matching {{test-begin}} installed a new test-runner, then the {{test-end}} will de-install it, after reporting the accumulated test results in an implementation-defined manner.
     140<procedure>(test-group suite-name decl-or-expr ...)</procedure>
     142Equivalent to:
     143<enscript highlight="scheme">
     144(if (not (test-to-skip% suite-name))
     145  (dynamic-wind
     146    (lambda () (test-begin suite-name))
     147    (lambda () decl-or-expr ...)
     148    (lambda () (test-end suite-name))))
     151This is usually equivalent to executing the {{decl-or-exprs}} within the named test group. However, the entire group is skipped if it matched an active {{test-skip}} (see later). Also, the {{test-end}} is executed in case of an exception.
     152=== Handling set-up and cleanup
     153<procedure>(test-group-with-cleanup suite-name decl-or-expr ... cleanup-form)</procedure>
     155Execute each of the {{decl-or-expr}} forms in order (as in a {{<body>}}), and then execute the cleanup-form. The latter should be executed even if one of a {{decl-or-expr}} forms raises an exception (assuming the implementation has a way to catch exceptions).
     156==== For example:
     157<enscript highlight="scheme">
     158(let ((f (open-output-file "log")))
     159  (test-group-with-cleanup "test-file"
     160    (do-a-bunch-of-tests f)
     161    (close-output-port f)))
     163==== Erratum note: [[|Earlier versions]] had a non-working example.
     164=== Conditonal test-suites and other advanced features
     165The following describes features for controlling which tests to execute, or specifing that some tests are expected to fail.
     166=== Test specifiers
     167Sometimes we want to only run certain tests, or we know that certain tests are expected to fail. A test specifier is one-argument function that takes a test-runner and returns a boolean. The specifier may be run before a test is performed, and the result may control whether the test is executed. For convenience, a specifier may also be a non-procedure value, which is coerced to a specifier procedure, as described below for count and name.
     168==== A simple example is:
     169<enscript highlight="scheme">
     170(if some-condition
     171  (test-skip 2)) ;; skip next 2 tests
     174<procedure>(test-match-name name)</procedure>
     176The resulting specifier matches if the current test name (as returned by test-runner-test-name) is {{equals?}} to name.
     178<procedure>(test-match-nth n [count])</procedure>
     180This evaluates to a stateful predicate: A counter keeps track of how many times it has been called. The predicate matches the {{n}}'th time it is called (where 1 is the first time), and the next {{(- count 1)}} times, where count defaults to 1.
     182<procedure>(test-match-any specifier ...)</procedure>
     184The resulting specifier matches if any specifier matches. Each specifier is applied, in order, so side-effects from a later specifier happen even if an earlier specifier is true.
     186<procedure>(test-match-all specifier ...)</procedure>
     188The resulting specifier matches if each specifier matches. Each specifier is applied, in order, so side-effects from a later specifier happen even if an earlier specifier is false.
     190<procedure>count (i.e. an integer)</procedure>
     192Convenience short-hand for:
     193<enscript highlight="scheme">
     194(test-match-nth 1 count).
     197<procedure>name (i.e. a string)</procedure>
     199Convenience short-hand for
     200<enscript highlight="scheme">
     201(test-match-name name).
     203=== Skipping selected tests
     204In some cases you may want to skip a test.
     206<procedure>(test-skip specifier)</procedure>
     208Evaluating {{test-skip}} adds the resulting specifier to the set of currently active skip-specifiers. Before each test (or test-group) the set of active skip-specifiers are applied to the active test-runner. If any specifier matches, then the test is skipped.
     210For convenience, if the specifier is a string that is syntactic sugar for {{(test-match-name specifier)}}.
     211==== For example:
     212<enscript highlight="scheme">
     213(test-skip "test-b")
     214(test-assert "test-a")   ;; executed
     215(test-assert "test-b")   ;; skipped
     217==== Any skip specifiers introduced by a test-skip are removed by a following non-nested test-end.
     218<enscript highlight="scheme">
     219(test-begin "group1")
     220(test-skip "test-a")
     221(test-assert "test-a")   ;; skipped
     222(test-end "group1")      ;; Undoes the prior test-skip
     223(test-assert "test-a")   ;; executed
     225=== Expected failures
     226Sometimes you know a test case will fail, but you don't have time to or can't fix it. Maybe a certain feature only works on certain platforms. However, you want the test-case to be there to remind you to fix it. You want to note that such tests are expected to fail.
     228<enscript highlight="scheme">
     229(test-expect-fail specifier)
     232Matching tests (where matching is defined as in {{test-skip}}) are expected to fail. This only affects test reporting, not test execution. For example:
     234<enscript highlight="scheme">
     235(test-expect-fail 2)
     236(test-eqv ...) ;; expected to fail
     237(test-eqv ...) ;; expected to fail
     238(test-eqv ...) ;; expected to pass
     240=== Test-runner
     241A test-runner is an object that runs a test-suite, and manages the state. The test group path, and the sets skip and expected-fail specifiers are part of the test-runner. A test-runner will also typically accumulate statistics about executed tests,
     243<procedure>(test-runner? value)</procedure>
     245True iff {{value}} is a {{test-runner}} object.
     250<procedure>(test-runner-current runner)</procedure>
     252Get or set the current test-runner. If an implementation supports parameter objects (as in [[|SRFI-39]]), then {{test-runner-current}} can be a parameter object. Alternatively, {{test-runner-current}} may be implemented as a macro or function that uses a fluid or thread-local variable, or a plain global variable.
     256Same as {{(test-runner-current)}}, but throws an exception if there is no current test-runner.
     260Creates a new simple test-runner, that prints errors and a summary on the standard output port.
     264Creates a new test-runner, that does nothing with the test results. This is mainly meant for extending when writing a custom runner.
     265==== Implementations may provide other test-runners, perhaps a {{(test-runner-gui)}}.
     269Create a new test-runner. Equivalent to {{((test-runner-factory))}}.
     274<procedure>(test-runner-factory factory)</procedure>
     276Get or set the current test-runner factory. A factory is a zero-argument function that creates a new test-runner. The default value is {{test-runner-simple}}, but implementations may provide a way to override the default. As with {{test-runner-current}}, this may be a parameter object, or use a per-thread, fluid, or global variable.
     277=== Running specific tests with a specified runner
     279<procedure>(test-apply [runner] specifier ... procedure)</procedure>
     281Calls procedure with no arguments using the specified runner as the current test-runner. If runner is omitted, then {{(test-runner-current)}} is used. (If there is no current runner, one is created as in {{test-begin}}.) If one or more specifiers are listed then only tests matching the specifiers are executed. A specifier has the same form as one used for test-skip. A test is executed if it matches any of the specifiers in the {{test-apply}} and does not match any active {{test-skip}} specifiers.
     283<procedure>(test-with-runner runner decl-or-expr ...)</procedure>
     285Executes each {{decl-or-expr}} in order in a context where the current test-runner is runner.
     286=== Test results
     287Running a test sets various status properties in the current test-runner. This can be examined by a custom test-runner, or (more rarely) in a test-suite.
     288==== Result kind
     289Running a test may yield one of the following status symbols:
     290* {{'pass}}
     291The passed, as expected.
     292* {{'fail}}
     293The test failed (and was not expected to).
     294* {{'xfail}}
     295The test failed and was expected to.
     296* {{'xpass}}
     297The test passed, but was expected to fail.
     298* {{'skip}}
     299The test was skipped.
     301<procedure>(test-result-kind [runner])</procedure>
     303Return one of the above result codes from the most recent tests. Returns {{#f}} if no tests have been run yet. If we've started on a new test, but don't have a result yet, then the result kind is 'xfail is the test is expected to fail, 'skip is the test is supposed to be skipped, or {{#f}} otherwise.
     305<procedure>(test-passed? [runner])</procedure>
     307True if the value of (test-result-kind [runner]) is one of {{'pass}} or {{'xpass}}. This is a convenient shorthand that might be useful in a test suite to only run certain tests if the previous test passed.
     308==== Test result properties
     309A test runner also maintains a set of more detailed "result properties" associated with the current or most recent test. (I.e. the properties of the most recent test are available as long as a new test hasn't started.) Each property has a name (a symbol) and a value (any value). Some properties are standard or set by the implementation; implementations can add more.
     311<procedure>(test-result-ref runner 'pname [default])</procedure>
     313Returns the property value associated with the {{pname}} property name. If there is no value associated with {{'pname}} return default, or #f if default isn't specified.
     315<procedure>(test-result-set! runner 'pname value)</procedure>
     317Sets the property value associated with the {{pname}} property name to value. Usually implementation code should call this function, but it may be useful for a custom test-runner to add extra properties.
     319<procedure>(test-result-remove runner 'pname)</procedure>
     321Remove the property with the name {{'pname}}.
     323<procedure>(test-result-clear runner)</procedure>
     325Remove all result properties. The implementation automatically calls {{test-result-clear}} at the start of a test-assert and similar procedures.
     327<procedure>(test-result-alist runner)</procedure>
     329Returns an association list of the current result properties. It is unspecified if the result shares state with the test-runner. The result should not be modified, on the other hand the result may be implicitly modified by future {{test-result-set!}} or {{test-result-remove}} calls. However, a {{test-result-clear}} does not modify the returned alist. Thus you can "archive" result objects from previous runs.
     330==== Standard result properties
     331The set of available result properties is implementation-specific. However, it is suggested that the following might be provided:
     332* {{'result-kind}}
     333The result kind, as defined previously. This is the only mandatory result property.
     335<procedure>(test-result-kind runner)</procedure>
     337is equivalent to:
     339<procedure>(test-result-ref runner 'result-kind)</procedure>
     340* {{'source-file}}
     341* {{'source-line}}
     342If known, the location of test statements (such as test-assert) in test suite source code..
     343* {{'source-form}}
     344The source form, if meaningful and known.
     345* {{'expected-value}}
     346The expected non-error result, if meaningful and known.
     347* {{'expected-error}}
     348The error-type specified in a test-error, if it meaningful and known.
     349* {{'actual-value}}
     350The actual non-error result value, if meaningful and known.
     351* {{'actual-error}}
     352The error value, if an error was signalled and it is known. The actual error value is implementation-defined.
     353=== Writing a new test-runner
     354This section specifies how to write a test-runner. It can be ignored if you just want to write test-cases.
     355==== Call-back functions
     356These call-back functions are "methods" (in the object-oriented sense) of a test-runner. A method {{test-runner-on-event}} is called by the implementation when event happens.
     358To define (set) the callback function for event use the following expression. (This is normally done when initializing a test-runner.)
     360<procedure>(test-runner-on-event! runner event-function)</procedure>
     362An event-function takes a test-runner argument, and possibly other arguments, depending on the event.
     364To extract (get) the callback function for event do this:
     366<procedure>(test-runner-on-event runner)</procedure>
     368To extract call the callback function for event use the following expression. (This is normally done by the implementation core.)
     370<procedure>((test-runner-on-event runner) runner other-args ...)</procedure>
     372The following call-back hooks are available.
     374<procedure>(test-runner-on-test-begin runner)</procedure>
     377<procedure>(test-runner-on-test-begin! runner on-test-begin-function)</procedure>
     380<procedure>(on-test-begin-function runner)</procedure>
     382The {{on-test-begin-function}} is called at the start of an individual testcase, before the test expression (and expected value) are evaluated.
     384<procedure>(test-runner-on-test-end runner)</procedure>
     387<procedure>(test-runner-on-test-end! runner on-test-end-function)</procedure>
     390<procedure>(on-test-end-function runner)</procedure>
     392The {{on-test-end-function}} is called at the end of an individual testcase, when the result of the test is available.
     394<procedure>(test-runner-on-group-begin runner)</procedure>
     397<procedure>(test-runner-on-group-begin! runner on-group-begin-function)</procedure>
     400<procedure>(on-group-begin-function runner suite-name count)</procedure>
     402The {{on-group-begin-function}} is called by a {{test-begin}}, including at the start of a test-group. The suite-name is a Scheme string, and count is an integer or {{#f}}.
     404<procedure>(test-runner-on-group-end runner)</procedure>
     407<procedure>(test-runner-on-group-end! runner on-group-end-function)</procedure>
     410<procedure>(on-group-end-function runner)</procedure>
     412The {{on-group-end-function}} is called by a test-end, including at the end of a test-group.
     414<procedure>(test-runner-on-bad-count runner)</procedure>
     417<procedure>(test-runner-on-bad-count! runner on-bad-count-function)</procedure>
     420<procedure>(on-bad-count-function runner actual-count expected-count)</procedure>
     422Called from {{test-end}} (before the {{on-group-end-function}} is called) if an {{expected-count}} was specified by the matching {{test-begin}} and the {{expected-count}} does not match the actual-count of tests actually executed or skipped.
     424<procedure>(test-runner-on-bad-end-name runner)</procedure>
     427<procedure>(test-runner-on-bad-end-name! runner on-bad-end-name-function)</procedure>
     430<procedure>(on-bad-end-name-function runner begin-name end-name)</procedure>
     432Called from {{test-end}} (before the on-group-end-function is called) if a {{suite-name}} was specified, and it did not that the name in the matching {{test-begin}}.
     434<procedure>(test-runner-on-final runner)</procedure>
     437<procedure>(test-runner-on-final! runner on-final-function)</procedure>
     440<procedure>(on-final-function runner)</procedure>
     442The {{on-final-function}} takes one parameter (a test-runner) and typically displays a summary (count) of the tests. The {{on-final-function}} is called after called the {{on-group-end-function}} correspondiong to the outermost {{test-end}}. The default value is {{test-on-final-simple}} which writes to the standard output port the number of tests of the various kinds.
     443==== The default test-runner returned by test-runner-simple uses the following call-back functions:
     445<procedure>(test-on-test-begin-simple runner)</procedure>
     448<procedure>(test-on-test-end-simple runner)</procedure>
     451<procedure>(test-on-group-begin-simple runner suite-name count)</procedure>
     454<procedure>(test-on-group-end-simple runner)</procedure>
     457<procedure>(test-on-bad-count-simple runner actual-count expected-count)</procedure>
     460<procedure>(test-on-bad-end-name-simple runner begin-name end-name)</procedure>
     462You can call those if you want to write your own test-runner.
     463=== Test-runner components
     464The following functions are for accessing the other components of a test-runner. They would normally only be used to write a new test-runner or a match-predicate.
     466<procedure>(test-runner-pass-count runner)</procedure>
     468Returns the number of tests that passed, and were expected to pass.
     470<procedure>(test-runner-fail-count runner)</procedure>
     472Returns the number of tests that failed, but were expected to pass.
     474<procedure>(test-runner-xpass-count runner)</procedure>
     476Returns the number of tests that passed, but were expected to fail.
     478<procedure>(test-runner-xfail-count runner)</procedure>
     480Returns the number of tests that failed, and were expected to pass.
     482<procedure>(test-runner-skip-count runner)</procedure>
     484Returns the number of tests or test groups that were skipped.
     486<procedure>(test-runner-test-name runner)</procedure>
     488Returns the name of the current test or test group, as a string. During execution of test-begin this is the name of the test group; during the execution of an actual test, this is the name of the test-case. If no name was specified, the name is the empty string.
     490<procedure>(test-runner-group-path runner)</procedure>
     492A list of names of groups we're nested in, with the outermost group first.
     494<procedure>(test-runner-group-stack runner)</procedure>
     496A list of names of groups we're nested in, with the outermost group last.
     498(This is more efficient than {{test-runner-group-path}}, since it doesn't require any copying.)
     500<procedure>(test-runner-aux-value runner)</procedure>
     503<procedure>(test-runner-aux-value! runner on-test)</procedure>
     505Get or set the {{aux-value}} field of a test-runner. This field is not used by this API or the test-runner-simple test-runner, but may be used by custom test-runners to store extra state.
     507<procedure>(test-runner-reset runner)</procedure>
     509Resets the state of the runner to its initial state.
     510==== Example
     511This is an example of a simple custom test-runner. Loading this program before running a test-suite will install it as the default test runner.
     513<enscript highlight="scheme">
     514(define (my-simple-runner filename)
     515  (let ((runner (test-runner-null))
     516    (port (open-output-file filename))
     517        (num-passed 0)
     518        (num-failed 0))
     519    (test-runner-on-test-end! runner
     520      (lambda (runner)
     521        (case (test-result-kind runner)
     522          ((pass xpass) (set! num-passed (+ num-passed 1)))
     523          ((fail xfail) (set! num-failed (+ num-failed 1)))
     524          (else #t))))
     525    (test-runner-on-final! runner
     526       (lambda (runner)
     527          (format port "Passing tests: ~d.~%Failing tests: ~d.~%"
     528                  num-passed num-failed)
     529      (close-output-port port)))
     530    runner))
     533 (lambda () (my-simple-runner "/tmp/my-test.log")))
     535=== Implementation
     536The test implementation uses cond-expand ([[|SRFI-0]]) to select different code depending on certain SRFI names (srfi-9, srfi-34, srfi-35, srfi-39), or implementations (kawa). It should otherwise be portable to any R5RS implementation.
     539=== Examples
     540Here is [[|srfi-25-test.scm]], based converted from Jussi Piitulainen's [[|test.scm]] for [[|SRFI-25]].
     541=== Test suite
     542Of course we need a test suite for the testing framework itself. This suite srfi-64-test.scm was contributed by Donovan Kolbly <>.
     543=== Author
     544* Per Bothner <>
     545=== Copyright
     546Copyright (C) Per Bothner (2005, 2006)
     548Permission is hereby granted, free of charge, to any person obtaining
     549a copy of this software and associated documentation files (the
     550"Software"), to deal in the Software without restriction, including
     551without limitation the rights to use, copy, modify, merge, publish,
     552distribute, sublicense, and/or sell copies of the Software, and to
     553permit persons to whom the Software is furnished to do so, subject to
     554the following conditions:
     556The above copyright notice and this permission notice shall be
     557included in all copies or substantial portions of the Software.
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