curio code is written in the form of async/await, which makes it slightly more difficult to test using normal testing tools. pytest-curio provides useful fixtures and markers to make testing easier.
@pytest.mark.curio async def test_some_curio_code(): res = await library.do_something() assert b'expected result' == res
pytest-curio has been strongly influenced by pytest-asyncio.
To install pytest-curio, simply:
$ pip install pytest-curio
This is enough for pytest to pick up pytest-curio.
Creates and injects a new instance of the default curio kernel. The kernel will be stoped at the end of the test.
Note that just using the kernel fixture won’t make your test function a coroutine. You’ll need to interact with the kernel directly, using methods like kernel.run. See the pytest.mark.curio marker for treating test functions like coroutines.
def test_http_client(kernel): result =  async def my_coroutine(obj): result.append(obj) url = 'http://httpbin.org/get' task = kernel.run(my_coroutine(url)) assert url in result
Mark your test coroutine with this marker and pytest will execute it as an curio task using the kernel provided by the kernel fixture. See the introductory section for an example.
TODO: Figure out how to actually get changelog content.
Changelog content for this version goes here.
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|File Name & Checksum SHA256 Checksum Help||Version||File Type||Upload Date|
|pytest_curio-0.1.0-py3-none-any.whl (3.9 kB) Copy SHA256 Checksum SHA256||py3||Wheel||Jan 12, 2016|
|pytest-curio-0.1.0.tar.gz (17.6 kB) Copy SHA256 Checksum SHA256||–||Source||Jan 12, 2016|