Along side of development lifecycle, most of us looking for a way to be sure that the unit of work that has been written is working properly and committed. JSFUnit provides testing capabilities for JSF applications. JSFUnit framework provides a facility for running the unit test cases for JSF application directly from the browser. To make .. Spring + Hibernate Integration Tutorial. JSFUnit tutorial, available from: ht tp:// Shunmuga, Shunmuga, R. (). Introduction to Java Server Faces, available from: ht .

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Atomist automates your software deliver experience. It’s how modern teams deliver modern software. Over the weekend, I was able to confirm that there really is nothing comparable for just JSF dev. There is a new beta release of it, which looks great.

Running the tests, however, is a trip back to the same ugly dumpster jsfunnit anyone whose tried to do such stuff has probably forcefully repressed. You know, you have to figure out how you are going to get the container to start.

I need a sample project regarding JSF UNIT testing (JSF forum at Coderanch)

JSFUnit has documented ways to be integrated with Maven, but the maven plugin in eclipse can’t easily map a custom goal to a run operation. You would think you’d be able to just define a run configuration that you could pass the test tutoriak to.

Things are further complicated by the fact that when you are working along, to jsfunlt your war for testing, you have to publish. This seems like something WTP should have taken care of, but 5 years on, they are still struggling with validation and code completion.


Thought about using Cargo. But before even getting a chance to have that fun, just getting JSFUnit integrated was bloody hell. The same stupid Java reasons that have been around forever. Old versions of various common libs getting entangled.

Is there really no way to curb this nonsense?? At this juncture, I started to think that familiar thought: Because there is a faulty premise at the core of the declarative process: These guys are publishing to Maven, but including the classes in their jar.

How much time would it have taken them to declare it as a dependency? Well-meaning meatheaded liberal design is probably the real problem here. The cover in this case is simple: Meaning because there is no one scenario that every passer on a given single bridge falls through, the land mines are never dug up.

Tutorials for WildFly Application Server, Openshift, JBoss Projects and Enterprise Applications

Maybe the Maven guys should think about a simple idea: Get the open source Atomist Software Delivery Machine and start automating your delivery right there on your own laptop, today! Over a million developers have joined DZone.

Join the DZone community and get the full member experience. Per my earlier post about the joy of JUnit Plugin Tests, having tests that actually extend all the way out to the edges of the app is life-changing. TDD that extends out to the edge of tutoriwl app is life-changing.

Lean would of course show these detours as off the VSM. SO in the spirit of following up deconstruction with something constructive, maybes: While slashing through this, looked at some shell scripts that grep jar contents.


Finally, there were a bunch of versions that do the find and throw it into a for, which has the benefit of being able to show what files were being looked into. Of course, turned out the one I was looking at was Bourne. Will probably go back to this.

I still like the idea of writing a crawler that spiders into open source projects and scores their potential for mayhem. Think about how stupid it is that someone just sloughs scrud out jsfumit a public repository and it blows up on some number of the unsuspecting users. I love how people talk all the time about how classloaders are the part of Java that separates the chillun from the grown folk probably half or more of whom would fail a basic design patterns testand yet here we are admitting that the thing is so stupid that it will just load up stuff and let the whole house burn down.

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Insight Into a Hybrid Approach.