Royce  Reinger

Royce Reinger

1657951980

Factory_bot_rails: Factory Bot ♥ Rails

factory_bot_rails

factory_bot is a fixtures replacement with a straightforward definition syntax, support for multiple build strategies (saved instances, unsaved instances, attribute hashes, and stubbed objects), and support for multiple factories for the same class (user, admin_user, and so on), including factory inheritance.

Rails

factory_bot_rails provides Rails integration for factory_bot.

Supported Rails versions are listed in Appraisals. Supported Ruby versions are listed in .travis.yml.

Download

Github: http://github.com/thoughtbot/factory_bot_rails

Gem:

$ gem install factory_bot_rails

Configuration

Add factory_bot_rails to your Gemfile in both the test and development groups:

group :development, :test do
  gem 'factory_bot_rails'
end

You may want to configure your test suite to include factory_bot methods; see configuration.

Automatic Factory Definition Loading

By default, factory_bot_rails will automatically load factories defined in the following locations, relative to the root of the Rails project:

factories.rb
test/factories.rb
spec/factories.rb
factories/*.rb
test/factories/*.rb
spec/factories/*.rb

You can configure by adding the following to config/application.rb or the appropriate environment configuration in config/environments:

config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths = ["custom/factories"]

This will cause factory_bot_rails to automatically load factories in custom/factories.rb and custom/factories/*.rb.

It is possible to use this setting to share factories from a gem:

begin
  require 'factory_bot_rails'
rescue LoadError
end

class MyEngine < ::Rails::Engine
  config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths +=
    [File.expand_path('../factories', __FILE__)] if defined?(FactoryBotRails)
end

You can also disable automatic factory definition loading entirely by using an empty array:

config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths = []

Generators

Including factory_bot_rails in the development group of your Gemfile will cause Rails to generate factories instead of fixtures. If you want to disable this feature, you can either move factory_bot_rails out of the development group of your Gemfile, or add the following configuration:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot false
end

If fixture replacement is enabled and you already have a test/factories.rb file (or spec/factories.rb if using rspec_rails), generated factories will be inserted at the top of the existing file. Otherwise, factories will be generated in the test/factories directory (spec/factories if using rspec_rails), in a file matching the name of the table (e.g. test/factories/users.rb).

To generate factories in a different directory, you can use the following configuration:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot dir: 'custom/dir/for/factories'
end

Note that factory_bot_rails will not automatically load files in custom locations unless you add them to config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths as well.

The suffix option allows you to customize the name of the generated file with a suffix:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot suffix: "factory"
end

This will generate test/factories/users_factory.rb instead of test/factories/users.rb.

For even more customization, use the filename_proc option:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot filename_proc: ->(table_name) { "prefix_#{table_name}_suffix" }
end

To override the default factory template, define your own template in lib/templates/factory_bot/model/factories.erb. This template will have access to any methods available in FactoryBot::Generators::ModelGenerator. Note that factory_bot_rails will only use this custom template if you are generating each factory in a separate file; it will have no effect if you are generating all of your factories in test/factories.rb or spec/factories.rb.

Transitioning from factory_girl_rails?

Check out the guide.

Contributing

Please see CONTRIBUTING.md.

factory_bot_rails was originally written by Joe Ferris and is maintained by thoughtbot. Many improvements and bugfixes were contributed by the open source community.

About thoughtbot

factory_bot_rails is maintained and funded by thoughtbot, inc. The names and logos for thoughtbot are trademarks of thoughtbot, inc.

We are passionate about open source software. See our other projects. We are available for hire.

Author: thoughtbot
Source Code: https://github.com/thoughtbot/factory_bot_rails 
License: MIT license

#ruby #bot #rails 

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Buddha Community

Factory_bot_rails: Factory Bot ♥ Rails

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Royce  Reinger

Royce Reinger

1657951980

Factory_bot_rails: Factory Bot ♥ Rails

factory_bot_rails

factory_bot is a fixtures replacement with a straightforward definition syntax, support for multiple build strategies (saved instances, unsaved instances, attribute hashes, and stubbed objects), and support for multiple factories for the same class (user, admin_user, and so on), including factory inheritance.

Rails

factory_bot_rails provides Rails integration for factory_bot.

Supported Rails versions are listed in Appraisals. Supported Ruby versions are listed in .travis.yml.

Download

Github: http://github.com/thoughtbot/factory_bot_rails

Gem:

$ gem install factory_bot_rails

Configuration

Add factory_bot_rails to your Gemfile in both the test and development groups:

group :development, :test do
  gem 'factory_bot_rails'
end

You may want to configure your test suite to include factory_bot methods; see configuration.

Automatic Factory Definition Loading

By default, factory_bot_rails will automatically load factories defined in the following locations, relative to the root of the Rails project:

factories.rb
test/factories.rb
spec/factories.rb
factories/*.rb
test/factories/*.rb
spec/factories/*.rb

You can configure by adding the following to config/application.rb or the appropriate environment configuration in config/environments:

config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths = ["custom/factories"]

This will cause factory_bot_rails to automatically load factories in custom/factories.rb and custom/factories/*.rb.

It is possible to use this setting to share factories from a gem:

begin
  require 'factory_bot_rails'
rescue LoadError
end

class MyEngine < ::Rails::Engine
  config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths +=
    [File.expand_path('../factories', __FILE__)] if defined?(FactoryBotRails)
end

You can also disable automatic factory definition loading entirely by using an empty array:

config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths = []

Generators

Including factory_bot_rails in the development group of your Gemfile will cause Rails to generate factories instead of fixtures. If you want to disable this feature, you can either move factory_bot_rails out of the development group of your Gemfile, or add the following configuration:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot false
end

If fixture replacement is enabled and you already have a test/factories.rb file (or spec/factories.rb if using rspec_rails), generated factories will be inserted at the top of the existing file. Otherwise, factories will be generated in the test/factories directory (spec/factories if using rspec_rails), in a file matching the name of the table (e.g. test/factories/users.rb).

To generate factories in a different directory, you can use the following configuration:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot dir: 'custom/dir/for/factories'
end

Note that factory_bot_rails will not automatically load files in custom locations unless you add them to config.factory_bot.definition_file_paths as well.

The suffix option allows you to customize the name of the generated file with a suffix:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot suffix: "factory"
end

This will generate test/factories/users_factory.rb instead of test/factories/users.rb.

For even more customization, use the filename_proc option:

config.generators do |g|
  g.factory_bot filename_proc: ->(table_name) { "prefix_#{table_name}_suffix" }
end

To override the default factory template, define your own template in lib/templates/factory_bot/model/factories.erb. This template will have access to any methods available in FactoryBot::Generators::ModelGenerator. Note that factory_bot_rails will only use this custom template if you are generating each factory in a separate file; it will have no effect if you are generating all of your factories in test/factories.rb or spec/factories.rb.

Transitioning from factory_girl_rails?

Check out the guide.

Contributing

Please see CONTRIBUTING.md.

factory_bot_rails was originally written by Joe Ferris and is maintained by thoughtbot. Many improvements and bugfixes were contributed by the open source community.

About thoughtbot

factory_bot_rails is maintained and funded by thoughtbot, inc. The names and logos for thoughtbot are trademarks of thoughtbot, inc.

We are passionate about open source software. See our other projects. We are available for hire.

Author: thoughtbot
Source Code: https://github.com/thoughtbot/factory_bot_rails 
License: MIT license

#ruby #bot #rails 

Sival Alethea

Sival Alethea

1624410000

Create A Twitter Bot With Python

Create a Twitter bot with Python that tweets images or status updates at a set interval. The Python script also scrapes the web for data.

📺 The video in this post was made by freeCodeCamp.org
The origin of the article: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8u-zJVVVhT4&list=PLWKjhJtqVAbnqBxcdjVGgT3uVR10bzTEB&index=14
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Thanks for visiting and watching! Please don’t forget to leave a like, comment and share!

#python #a twitter bot #a twitter bot with python #bot #bot with python #create a twitter bot with python

How To Configure Rails Tests with RSpec, FactoryBot and Capybara

So, you’re asked to test your application but have no idea how to begin. Or you read about TDD, RSpec, FactoryBot, Capybara, and maybe you didn’t understand what they were meant for, or maybe when you tried to run them into your project nothing worked.

This is a beginner guide on how to set up your environment for using these technologies. If you are not familiar with these terms, here is a brief explanation about them:

  • TDD (Test Driven Development): It is a development technique where the tests are built before starting the real code. In this process, the tests are created based on the requirements, and the code is implemented to pass the tests.
  • RSpec: It’s a Ruby written language for testing Ruby code. Yeah! This is your testing tool. A language created with Ruby in order to offer an interface to write readable tests for your project. It is an alternative for Minitest, the default Rails testing framework. This is a test example for a User model with RSpec.
RSpec.describe User, type: :model do it 'name should not have less than 3 characters' do user = User.new user.name = 'ab' user.valid? expect(user.errors[:name]).to include('is too short (minimum is 3 characters)') end end
  • Capybara: Another testing tool - a library that enables browser interaction using Ruby. In other words, this one is used to simulate how a user interacts with your web application. It is combined with RSpec to create the ‘feature testing’ environment. Here is an example of testing with RSpec and Capybara for a ‘login’ page:
RSpec.feature 'Users', type: :feature do it 'are redirected to root page when login is sucessfull' do fill_in 'session_username', with: 'myusername' fill_in 'session_password', with: 'mypassword' find("input[type='submit']").click expect(page).to have_current_path(root_path) end end
  • DatabaseCleaner: As the name says, it is a tool used to clean the database after tests. It is useful for situations where running a test creates a new object in the database that could interfere with other tests.
  • FactoryBot: It allows us to create an object or a collection of objects with predefined sets of values for our tests. What does it mean? If we have a ‘User’ model, we can create predefined values for different kinds of users. That means it is possible to define a ‘random user’ and a ‘regular user’ factory and use them inside your tests, without the need to declare every time. This is a really simple example of how it can be declared used inside our tests:
FactoryBot.define do factory :user do name { 'Simple User' } factory :user_random do sequence(:name) { |n| "User #{n}" } end end end
RSpec.describe User, type: :model do it '...' do user = create(:user) ## user.name: 'Simple User' random_user = create(:user_random) ## random_user.name: 'User 1' random_user = create(:user_random) ## random_user.name: 'User 2' end end

Ok, now that you are already familiar with these terms we can move on and configure your project to use these technologies.

#rails #rspec #factory-bot #capybara #testing #ruby-on-rails #environment-setup #coding

Marcelle  Smith

Marcelle Smith

1598839653

Authenticating Your API Using "Knock Gem" in Rails

Due to the inability to generate a well-defined way to authenticate rails API, I have sourced out this information in order to help me and you have a way of authenticating our rails API token. This tutorial would be based on the latest version (6.0) of Ruby on Rails.

In getting this set up as well as up and doing, the few steps through which the processes would be implemented are listed below:

Step 1:

We would need to, first of all, generate a new rails app as we embark on the journey. Follow the example given below:

$ rails new sample-app --api -d=postgresql -T
$ cd sample-app
$ rails db:create
$ rails db:migrate

Step 2:

In order to gain access to the API, we would need to uncomment or remove Cors gems as that serves as permission into gaining access to the API

gem “rack-cors”

After uncommented the gem ‘rack-cors’ then we run this command below

$ bundle install

#ruby-on-rails #rails #rails-api #knock-gem #ruby #software-development #rails-only-api