Book Image

Modern C++ Programming Cookbook - Second Edition

By : Marius Bancila
5 (1)
Book Image

Modern C++ Programming Cookbook - Second Edition

5 (1)
By: Marius Bancila

Overview of this book

C++ has come a long way to be one of the most widely used general-purpose languages that is fast, efficient, and high-performance at its core. The updated second edition of Modern C++ Programming Cookbook addresses the latest features of C++20, such as modules, concepts, coroutines, and the many additions to the standard library, including ranges and text formatting. The book is organized in the form of practical recipes covering a wide range of problems faced by modern developers. The book also delves into the details of all the core concepts in modern C++ programming, such as functions and classes, iterators and algorithms, streams and the file system, threading and concurrency, smart pointers and move semantics, and many others. It goes into the performance aspects of programming in depth, teaching developers how to write fast and lean code with the help of best practices. Furthermore, the book explores useful patterns and delves into the implementation of many idioms, including pimpl, named parameter, and attorney-client, teaching techniques such as avoiding repetition with the factory pattern. There is also a chapter dedicated to unit testing, where you are introduced to three of the most widely used libraries for C++: Boost.Test, Google Test, and Catch2. By the end of the book, you will be able to effectively leverage the features and techniques of C++11/14/17/20 programming to enhance the performance, scalability, and efficiency of your applications.
Table of Contents (16 chapters)
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Using test fixtures with Google Test

The framework provides support for using fixtures as reusable components for all the tests that are part of a test suite. It also provides support for setting up the global environment in which the tests will run. In this recipe, you will find stepwise instructions on how to define and use test fixtures, as well as set up the test environment.

Getting ready

You should now be familiar with writing and invoking tests using the Google Test framework, a topic that was covered earlier in this chapter, specifically in the Writing and invoking tests with Google Test recipe.

How to do it...

To create and use a test fixture, do the following:

  1. Create a class derived from the ::testing::Test class:
    class TestFixture : public ::testing::Test
  2. Use the constructor to initialize the fixture and the destructor to clean it up:
        std::cout << "constructing...