We recently learned about JUnit 5’s extension model in general. Let’s now have a detailed look at custom conditions, which allow us to flexibly disable test methods.
The JUnit 5 extension model enables detailed, flexible, and powerful additions to JUnit 5’s core features. For that it provides specific extension points and easy composition of annotations.
Get to know the basics of JUnit 5: the lifecycle; how to disable, nest, and name tests; and what’s new with Assertions and Assumptions. Let’s write some tests!
See how to set up JUnit 5 Milestone 3, so you can write tests and run them with your favorite IDE and build tool.
To finish all the projects I started in 2016, I will have to be disciplined and focused in 2017. Discipline and focus… what delightful words to start a new year.
Wow, did we fuck up 2016! It looks like it was the year humanity decided to finally stop trying. But this post is not about that, it’s about what I did try and how that turned out.
In the third issue of SitePoint’s Java Channel Newsletter I summarize JavaOne 2016 and recommend interesting talks to watch.
For a new project I decided to use Gradle. Here’s how I set it up with the incubating maven-publish plugin to publish snapshots to Sonatype’s repository.
In the second issue of SitePoint’s Java Channel Newsletter I wonder why Java 9 takes so long.
Java’s future is full of cool advances: data classes, value types, generics over primitives, pattern matching, etc. Let’s peek into Java’s future!