package Test::Magpie;
  $Test::Magpie::VERSION = '0.04';
# ABSTRACT: Spy on objects to achieve test doubles (mock testing)
use strict;
use warnings;

use aliased 'Test::Magpie::Inspect';
use aliased 'Test::Magpie::Mock';
use aliased 'Test::Magpie::Spy';
use aliased 'Test::Magpie::When';

use Moose::Util qw( find_meta ensure_all_roles );
use MooseX::Params::Validate;
use Test::Magpie::Types Mock => { -as => 'MockType' };

use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
    exports => [qw(
        inspect mock when verify
        at_least at_most

sub verify {
    my $mock = shift;
    return Spy->new(mock => $mock, @_);

sub mock {
    my %opts = @_;
    my $mock = Mock->new;
    return $mock;

sub when {
    my ($mock) = pos_validated_list(\@_,
        { isa => MockType }
    return When->new(mock => $mock);

sub inspect {
    my ($mock) = pos_validated_list(\@_,
        { isa => MockType }
    return Inspect->new(mock => $mock);

sub at_least {
    my $n = shift;
    return sub { @_ >= $n }

sub at_most {
    my $n = shift;
    return sub { @_ <= $n }



=encoding utf-8

=head1 NAME

Test::Magpie - Spy on objects to achieve test doubles (mock testing)


    use Test::Magpie qw( mock verify when );

    my $baker = mock;
    my $bakery = Bakery->new( bakers => [ $baker ] );
    my $bread = $bakery->buy_loaf( amount => 2, type => 'white' );
    verify($baker, times => 2)->bake_loaf('white');


Test::Magpie is a test double framework heavily inspired by the Mockito
framework for Java, and also the Python-Mockito project. In Mockito, you "spy"
on objects for their behaviour, rather than being upfront about what should
happen. I find this approach to be significantly more flexible and easier to
work with than mocking systems like EasyMock, so I created a Perl

C<Test::Magpie> doesn't do much, but it does export the main routines that you
use to interact with the framework.

=head2 Mock objects

Mock objects, represented by L<Test::Magpie::Mock> objects, are objects that
pretend to be everything you could ever want them to be. A mock object can have
any method called on it, does every roles, and isa subclass of any superclass.
This allows you to easily throw a mock object around it will be treated as
though it was a real object.

=head2 Methods and stubbing

Any method can be called on a mock object, and it will be logged as an
invocation. Most often though, clients will be more interested in the result of
calling a method with some arguments, so you may stub methods in order to
specify what happens at execution.

=head2 Verification

After calling your concrete code (the code under test) you may want to check
that the code did operate correctly on the mock. To do this, you can use
verifications to make sure code was called, with correct parameters and the
correct amount of times.

=head2 Argument matching

Magpie gives you some helpful methods to validate arguments passed in to calls.
You can check equality between arguments, or consume a general type of argument,
or consume multiple arguments. See L<Test::Magpie::ArgumentMatcher> for the
juicy details.


=head2 mock

Construct a new instance of a mock object.

=head2 verify($mock, [%options])

Begin the verification process on a mock. Takes a mock object, and gives back a
L<Test::Magpie::Spy>. You don't really need to be concerned about the API of
this object, you should treat it as the same as the mock object itself. Any
method calls trigger verification that the given method was passed, and will
fail if the method was never invoked on the mock object.

C<%options> contains a few nice options to help make verification easier:

=over 4

=item times

Makes sure that the given method was called C<times> times. This may either be
an integer, or it could be a bit more general, and specified using
L<Test::Magpie/at_least> or L<Test::Magpie/at_most>


=head2 when($mock)

Specify a stub method for C<$mock>.

Returns an object that should be treated the same as C<$mock> (that is, having
all the same methods), but a method call stores a stub method in the mock class,
rather than an invocation. After specifying the method you wish to stub, you
will be working with a L<Test::Magpie::Stub>, and you should consult that
documentation for how to fully specify the stub.

=head2 inspect($mock)

Inspect method invocations on a mock object. See L<Test::Magpie::Inspect> for
more information.

=head2 at_least(Int $n)

Verify that a method was invoked at least C<$n> times

=head2 at_most(Int $n)

Verify that a method was invoked at most C<$n> times

=head1 AUTHOR

Oliver Charles


This software is copyright (c) 2010 by Oliver Charles <>.

This is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under
the same terms as the Perl 5 programming language system itself.