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Starting to Unit Test: Not as Hard as You Think By Erik Dietrich,

  • Title: Starting to Unit Test: Not as Hard as You Think
  • Author: Erik Dietrich
  • ISBN: -
  • Page: 491
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Unit testing You ve heard the term Probably a lot You know you should probably figure out how it works, since everyone s always talking about it and a lot of companies require developers to know it But you don t really know it and you re worried that you ll look uninformed if you cop to not knowing it Well, relax This book assumes you have absolutely no idea how it wUnit testing You ve heard the term Probably a lot You know you should probably figure out how it works, since everyone s always talking about it and a lot of companies require developers to know it But you don t really know it and you re worried that you ll look uninformed if you cop to not knowing it Well, relax This book assumes you have absolutely no idea how it works and walks you through the practice from the very beginning.You ll learn the basics, but importantly, you ll learn the business value, the path to walk not to get frustrated, what s testable and what isn t, and, and everything else that a practical unit testing newbie could possibly want to know.
    Starting to Unit Test Not as Hard as You Think Unit testing You ve heard the term Probably a lot You know you should probably figure out how it works since everyone s always talking about it and a lot of companies require developers to know it Bu

    One thought on “Starting to Unit Test: Not as Hard as You Think”

    1. The book is a nice introduction on how to adopt Unit Tests in your daily work Useful are the suggestions related on how to deal with legacy code and to introduce Unit Tests in a working environment that does not want to switch mentality Even if the examples code snippets are very simple, you can have a clear idea of the presented concepts The introduction on Test Doubles is quite superficial.

    2. That s probably one of the best book about testing I ve read in a while.What I really appreciated about the book is that the author is not judgemental, but actually start from a position that if you have ever worked with legacy code you can easily relate.The book is short but focused with a lot of practical advices I really appreciated the chapter about how to modify or not modify legacy code to make it testable and in generale make it better code.

    3. Well written The only thing I could find at the time to help me wrap my head around unit testing Highly recommended.

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