class TestFailed

[source: org/scalatest/events/TestFailed.scala]

case final class TestFailed(val ordinal : Ordinal, val message : java.lang.String, val suiteName : java.lang.String, val suiteClassName : scala.Option[java.lang.String], val testName : java.lang.String, val throwable : scala.Option[java.lang.Throwable], val duration : scala.Option[Long], val formatter : scala.Option[Formatter], val rerunner : scala.Option[Rerunner], val payload : scala.Option[Any], val threadName : java.lang.String, val timeStamp : Long)
extends Event with scala.Product
Event that indicates a suite (or other entity) has completed running a test that failed.

For example, trait Suite uses TestFailed to report that a test method of a Suite completed abruptly with an Exception.

To create instances of this class you may use one of the factory methods provided in its companion object. For example, given a report function named report, you could fire a TestFailed event like this:

 report(TestFailed(ordinal, userFriendlyName, message, suiteName, Some(thisSuite.getClass.getName), testName))

The suite class name parameter is optional, because suites in ScalaTest are an abstraction that need not necessarily correspond to one class. Nevertheless, it most cases each suite will correspond to a class, and when it does, the fully qualified name of that class should be reported by passing a Some for suiteClassName. One use for this bit of information is JUnit integration, because the "name" provided to a JUnit org.junit.runner.Description appears to usually include a fully qualified class name by convention.

ordinal - an Ordinal that can be used to place this event in order in the context of other events reported during the same run
message - a localized message suitable for presenting to the user
suiteName - the name of the suite containing the test that has failed
suiteClassName - an optional fully qualifed Suite class name containing the test that has failed
testName - the name of the test that has failed
throwable - an optional Throwable that, if a Some, indicates why the test has failed, or a Throwable created to capture stack trace information about the problem.
duration - an optional amount of time, in milliseconds, that was required to run the test that has failed
formatter - an optional formatter that provides extra information that can be used by reporters in determining how to present this event to the user
rerunner - an optional Rerunner that can be used to rerun the test that has failed (if None is passed, the test cannot be rerun)
payload - an optional object that can be used to pass custom information to the reporter about the TestFailed event
threadName - a name for the Thread about whose activity this event was reported
timeStamp - a Long indicating the time this event was reported, expressed in terms of the number of milliseconds since the standard base time known as "the epoch": January 1, 1970, 00:00:00 GMT
Bill Venners
Method Summary
override def equals (arg0 : Any) : Boolean
This method is used to compare the receiver object (this) with the argument object (arg0) for equivalence.
override def hashCode : Int
Returns a hash code value for the object.
override def productArity : Int
override def productElement (arg0 : Int) : Any
override def productPrefix : java.lang.String
override def toString : java.lang.String
Returns a string representation of the object.
Methods inherited from Event
Methods inherited from scala.Ordered
scala.Ordered.<, scala.Ordered.>, scala.Ordered.<=, scala.Ordered.>=, scala.Ordered.compareTo
Methods inherited from AnyRef
getClass, clone, notify, notifyAll, wait, wait, wait, finalize, ==, !=, eq, ne, synchronized
Methods inherited from Any
==, !=, isInstanceOf, asInstanceOf
Method Details
override def hashCode : Int
Returns a hash code value for the object.

The default hashing algorithm is platform dependent. Note that it is allowed for two objects to have identical hash codes (o1.hashCode.equals(o2.hashCode)) yet not be equal (o1.equals(o2) returns false). A degenerate implementation could always return 0. However, it is required that if two objects are equal (o1.equals(o2) returns true) that they have identical hash codes (o1.hashCode.equals(o2.hashCode)). Therefore, when overriding this method, be sure to verify that the behavior is consistent with the equals method.

the hash code value for the object.

override def toString : java.lang.String
Returns a string representation of the object.

The default representation is platform dependent.

a string representation of the object.

override def equals(arg0 : Any) : Boolean
This method is used to compare the receiver object (this) with the argument object (arg0) for equivalence.

The default implementations of this method is an equivalence relation:

  • It is reflexive: for any instance x of type Any, x.equals(x) should return true.
  • It is symmetric: for any instances x and y of type Any, x.equals(y) should return true if and only if y.equals(x) returns true.
  • It is transitive: for any instances x, y, and z of type AnyRef if x.equals(y) returns true and y.equals(z) returns true, then x.equals(z) should return true.

If you override this method, you should verify that your implementation remains an equivalence relation. Additionally, when overriding this method it is often necessary to override hashCode to ensure that objects that are "equal" (o1.equals(o2) returns true) hash to the same Int (o1.hashCode.equals(o2.hashCode)).

arg0 - the object to compare against this object for equality.
true if the receiver object is equivalent to the argument; false otherwise.

override def productPrefix : java.lang.String

override def productArity : Int

override def productElement(arg0 : Int) : Any

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