Generate C/C++ code coverage reports with gcov
generate GCC code coverage reports
Gcovr provides a utility for managing the use of the GNU gcov utility and generating summarized code coverage results. This command is inspired by the Python coverage.py package, which provides a similar utility for Python.
The gcovr command can produce different kinds of coverage reports:
- default or --txt: compact human-readable summaries
- --html: HTML summaries
- --html-details: HTML report with annotated source files
- -x/--xml: machine readable XML reports in Cobertura format
- --sonarqube: machine readable XML reports in Sonarqube format
- --json: JSON report with source files structure and coverage
- --json-summary: JSON summary coverage report
- --csv: CSV report summarizing the coverage of each file
- --coveralls: machine readable JSON reports in Coveralls format
Thus, gcovr can be viewed as a command-line alternative to the lcov utility, which runs gcov and generates an HTML-formatted report. The development of gcovr was motivated by the need for text summaries and XML reports.
Example HTML summary:
Example HTML details:
Gcovr is available as a Python package that can be installed via pip.
Install newest stable gcovr release from PyPI:
pip install gcovr
Install development version from GitHub:
pip install git+https://github.com/gcovr/gcovr.git
GCC can instrument the executables to emit coverage data. You need to recompile your code with the following flags:
--coverage -g -O0
Next, run your test suite. This will generate raw coverage files.
Finally, invoke gcovr. This will print a tabular report on the console.
gcovr -r .
You can also generate detailed HTML reports:
gcovr -r . --html --html-details -o coverage.html
Gcovr will create one HTML report per source file next to the coverage.html summary.
You should run gcovr from the build directory. The -r option should point to the root of your project. This only matters if you have a separate build directory.
For complete documentation, read the manual.
If you want to report a bug or contribute to gcovr development, please read our contributing guidelines first: https://github.com/gcovr/gcovr/blob/master/CONTRIBUTING.rst
Copyright 2013-2021 the gcovr authors
Copyright 2013 Sandia Corporation. Under the terms of Contract DE-AC04-94AL85000 with Sandia Corporation, the U.S. Government retains certain rights in this software.
Gcovr is available under the 3-clause BSD License. See LICENSE.txt for full details. See AUTHORS.txt for the full list of contributors.
Gcovr development moved to this repository in September, 2013 from Sandia National Laboratories.
Gcovr is maintained by:
William Hart, John Siirola, and Lukas Atkinson.
The following developers contributed to gcovr (ordered alphabetically):
alex43dm, Andrew Stone, Antonio Quarta, Arvin Schnell, Attie Grande, Bernhard Breinbauer, Carlos Jenkins, Cary Converse, Cezary Gapiński, Christian Taedcke, Dave George, Dom Postorivo, Ensky Lin, goriy, ja11sop, James Reynolds, Jeremy Fixemer, Jessica Levine, Joachim Kuebart, Joel Klinghed, John Siirola, Jörg Kreuzberger, Kai Blaschke, Kevin Broselge, Kevin Cai, Leon Ma, libPhipp, Lukas Atkinson, Luke Woydziak, Marek Kurdej, Martin Mraz, Matsumoto Taichi, Matthew Stadelman, Matthias Schmieder, Matthieu Darbois, Matthieu Eyraud, Michael Förderer, Michał Pszona, Mikael Salson, Mikk Leini, Nikolaj Schumacher, Oleksiy Pikalo, Phil Clapham, Piotr Dziwinski, Reto Schneider, Richard Kjerstadius, Robert Rosengren, Songmin Li, Steven Myint, Sylvestre Ledru, Tilo Wiedera, trapzero, Will Thompson, William Hart, Zachary J. Fields, and possibly others.
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