Verify | BDD Assertions for PHPUnit and Codeception | Functional Testing library

 by   Codeception PHP Version: 2.2.0 License: MIT

kandi X-RAY | Verify Summary

kandi X-RAY | Verify Summary

Verify is a PHP library typically used in Testing, Functional Testing applications. Verify has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Permissive License and it has low support. You can download it from GitHub.

BDD Assertions for [PHPUnit][1] or [Codeception][2].

            kandi-support Support

              Verify has a low active ecosystem.
              It has 132 star(s) with 22 fork(s). There are 10 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 12 months.
              There are 1 open issues and 19 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 71 days. There are 1 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of Verify is 2.2.0

            kandi-Quality Quality

              Verify has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              Verify has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              Verify code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              Verify is licensed under the MIT License. This license is Permissive.
              Permissive licenses have the least restrictions, and you can use them in most projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              Verify releases are available to install and integrate.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.
              Verify saves you 1294 person hours of effort in developing the same functionality from scratch.
              It has 2906 lines of code, 515 functions and 37 files.
              It has medium code complexity. Code complexity directly impacts maintainability of the code.

            Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA

            kandi has reviewed Verify and discovered the below as its top functions. This is intended to give you an instant insight into Verify implemented functionality, and help decide if they suit your requirements.
            • Assert that the value does not throw an exception .
            • Asserts that two strings are not equal .
            • Opposite of file to not equal canonicalization .
            • Verifies that the callable does not throw an exception .
            • Asserts that the value is empty .
            • Asserts that the value is true .
            • Asserts that two strings are not equal .
            • Assert that the directory does not exist .
            • Assert that the file exists .
            • Assert that the file exists .
            Get all kandi verified functions for this library.

            Verify Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for Verify.

            Verify Examples and Code Snippets

            Verify that all required configs are valid .
            pythondot img1Lines of Code : 128dot img1License : Non-SPDX (Apache License 2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            def check_compatibility(self):
                """Checks version and dependency compatibility for a given configuration.
                `check_compatibility` immediately returns with `False` (or failure status)
                if any child process or checks fail. For error and warnin  
            Verify that the init_vars argument is valid .
            pythondot img2Lines of Code : 45dot img2License : Non-SPDX (Apache License 2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            def _verify_loop_init_vars(init_vars,
              """Ensures that all values in the state are valid to use in a TF loop.
            Verify that two images are compatible .
            pythondot img3Lines of Code : 43dot img3License : Non-SPDX (Apache License 2.0)
            copy iconCopy
            def _verify_compatible_image_shapes(img1, img2):
              """Checks if two image tensors are compatible for applying SSIM or PSNR.
              This function checks if two sets of images have ranks at least 3, and if the
              last three dimensions match.

            Community Discussions


            I need to get a specific value in html with beautiful soup
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 22:21

            maybe you guys here can help. i’m trying to get a token in a script on a website with python beautiful soup but i’m stuck at one part. the request i make is



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 21:46

            You need access throught JSON, there has an option:



            How to access object property in angular using string interpolation?
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 21:03

            I have this object in my component ts file that looks like this:



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 21:03

            You can use ngif to check the condition and show the data:



            Validate list of last names of Hotel Guests according to the corresponding first name in a text file in Python
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 19:30

            I have a text file called listofhotelguests.txt where hotelguests are stored line by line with their first names separated by && as a delimiter. Can someone explain how I can have my Python program read it so it associates john with doe, ronald with macdonald, and george with washington?

            My expected outcome I'm hoping for is if I prompt the user for their lastname to make sure their a valid guest on the list, the program will check it against what it has in the file for whatever the firstname they entered earlier was.

            So if someone enters george as their first name, the program retrieves the line where it has george&&washington, prompts the user to enter their lastname and if it doesn't match what it has, either say it matches or doesn't. I can figure the rest out later myself.

            Assuming there is nobody with the same names.

            I know I have to split the lines with &&, and somehow store what's before && as something like name1 and whats after && as name2? Or could I do something where if the firstname and lastname are on the same line it returns name1 and password1?

            Not sure on what to do. Python is one of my newer languages, and I'm the only CS student in my family and friend groups, so I couldn't ask anybody else for help. Got nowhere by myself.

            Even just pointing me in the direction of what I need to study would help immensely.


            Here's what the text file looks like:



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 19:30


            How do I use a Transaction in a Reactive Flow in Spring Integration?
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 18:32

            I am querying a database for an item using R2DBC and Spring Integration. I want to extend the transaction boundary a bit to include a handler - if the handler fails I want to roll back the database operation. But I'm having difficulty even establishing transactionality explicitly in my integration flow. The flow is defined as



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 18:32

            Well, it's indeed not possible that declarative way since we don't have hook for injecting to the reactive type in the middle on that level.

            Try to look into a TransactionalOperator and its usage from the Java DSL's fluxTransform():



            Quarkus JWT authentication doesn't work as a native app
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 15:18

            I created a new Quarkus app using the following command:



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 15:18

            Please enable the quarkus-smallrye-jwt TRACE logging to see why the tokens are rejected. And indeed, as you have also found out, https protocol needs to be enabled in the native image, which can be done, as you have shown :-), by adding --enable-url-protocols=https to the native profile's properties in pom.xml.

            This PR will ensure adding it manually won't be required.




            Security concern of using Firebase ID tokens for authentication on my custom backend
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 15:02

            I want to use firebase auth for my android and ios applications with custom backend. So I need some way of authentication for api calls from mobile apps to the backend.

            I was able to find following guide in firebase documentation which suggests to sent firebase id token to my backend and validate it there with firebase Admin SDK.

            But this approach does not seem to be a security best practice. For example here it is said that for API access one should use access tokens rather than id tokens.

            Are there any good pattern for using firebase auth with my backend?



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 15:02

            firebaser here

            Firebase itself passes the ID token with each request, and then uses that on the server to identify the user and to determine whether they're authorized to perform the operation. This is a common (I'd even say idiomatic) approach to authentication and authorization, and if there's a security risk that you've identified in it, we'd love to hear about it on

            From reading the blog post it seems the author is making a distinction between authentication (the user proving their identify) and authorization (them getting access to certain resources based on that identity), but it'd probably be best to ask the author for more information on why that would preclude passing an ID token to identify the user.



            Django : bulk upload with confirmation
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 13:37

            Yet another question about the style and the good practices. The code, that I will show, works and do the functionality. But I'd like to know is it ok as solution or may be it's just too ugly?

            As the question is a little bit obscure, I will give some points at the end.

            So, the use case.

            I have a site with the items. There is a functionality to add the item by user. Now I'd like a functionality to add several items via a csv-file.

            How should it works?

            1. User go to special upload page.
            2. User choose a csv-file, click upload.
            3. Then he is redirected to the page that show the content of csv-file (as a table).
            4. If it's ok for user, he clicks "yes" (button with "confirm_items_upload" value) and the items from file are added to database (if they are ok).

            I saw already examples for bulk upload for django, and they seem pretty clear. But I don't find an example with an intermediary "verify-confirm" page. So how I did it :

            1. in : view for upload csv-file page


            Answered 2021-May-28 at 09:27

            a) Even if obviously it could be better, is this solution is acceptable or not at all ?

            I think it has some problems you want to address, but the general idea of using the filesystem and storing just filenames can be acceptable, depending on how many users you need to serve and what guarantees regarding data consistency and concurrent accesses you want to make.

            I would consider the uploaded file temporary data that may be lost on system failure. If you want to provide any guarantees of not losing the data, you want to store it in a database instead of on the filesystem.

            b) I pass 'uploaded_file' from one view to another using "request.session" is it a good practice? Is there another way to do it without using GET variables?

            There are up- and downsides to using request.session.

            • attackers can not change the filename and thus retrieve data of other users. This is also the reason why you should not use a GET parameter here: If you used one, attackers could simpy change that parameter and get access to files of other users.
            • users can upload a file, go and do other stuff, and later come back to actually import the file, however:
            • if users end their session, you lose the filename. Also, users can not upload the file on one device, change to another device, and then go on with the import, since the other device will have a different session.

            The last point correlates with the leftover files problem: If you lose your information about which files are still needed, it makes cleaning up harder (although, in theory, you can retrieve which files are still needed from the session store).

            If it is a problem that sessions might end or change because users clear their cookies or change devices, you could consider adding the filename to the UserProfile in the database. This way, it is not bound to sessions.

            c) At first my wish was to avoid to save the csv-file. But I could not figure out how to do it? Reading all the file to request.session seems not a good idea for me. Is there some possibility to upload the file into memory in Django?

            You want to store state. The go-to ways of storing state are the database or a session store. You could load the whole CSVFile and put it into the database as text. Whether this is acceptable depends on your databases ability to handle large, unstructured data. Traditional databases were not originally built for that, however, most of them can handle small binary files pretty well nowadays. A database could give you advantages like ACID guarantees where concurrent writes to the same file on the file system will likely break the file. See this discussion on the dba stackexchange

            Your database likely has documentation on the topic, e.g. there is this page about binary data in postgres.

            d) If I have to use the tmp-file. How should I handle the situation if user abandon upload at the middle (for example, he sees the confirmation page, but does not click "yes" and decide to re-write his file). How to remove the tmp-file?

            Some ideas:

            • Limit the count of uploaded files per user to one by design. Currently, your filename is based on a timestamp. This breaks if two users simultaneously decide to upload a file: They will both get the same timestamp, and the file on disk may be corrupted. If you instead use the user's primary key, this guarantees that you have at most one file per user. If they later upload another file, their old file will be overwritten. If your user count is small enough that you can store one leftover file per user, you don't need additional cleaning. However, if the same user simultaneusly uploads two files, this still breaks.
            • Use a unique identifier, like a UUID, and delete the old stored file whenever the user uploads a new file. This requires you to still have the old filename, so session storage can not be used with this. You will still always have the last file of the user in the filesystem.
            • Use a unique identifier for the filename and set some arbitrary maximum storage duration. Set up a cronjob or similar that regularly goes through the files and deletes all files that have been stored longer than your specified maximum duration. If a user uploads a file, but does not do the actual import soon enough, their data is deleted, and they would have to do the upload again. Here, your code has to handle the case that the file with the stored filename does not exist anymore (and may even be deleted while you are reading the file).

            You probably want to limit your server to one file stored per user so that attackers can not fill your filesystem.

            e) Small additional question : what kind of checks there are in Django about uploaded file? For example, how could I check that the file is at least a text-file? Should I do it?

            You definitely want to set up some maximum file size for the file, as described e.g. here. You could limit the allowed file extensions, but that would only be a usability thing. Attackers could also give you garbage data with any accepted extension.

            Keep in mind: If you only store the csv as text data that you load and parse everytime a certain view is accessed, this can be an easy way for attackers to exhaust your servers, giving them an easy DoS attack.

            Overall, it depends on what guarantees you want to make, how many users you have and how trustworthy they are. If users might be malicious, you want to keep all possible kinds of data extraction and resource exhaustion attacks in mind. The filesystem will not scale out (at least not as easily as a database).

            I know of a similar setup in a project where only a handful of priviliged users are allowed to upload stuff, and we can tolerate deletion of all temporary files on failure. Users will simply have to reupload their files. This works fine.



            Verify Artifactory download in Jenkins pipeline
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 13:25

            I'm using the Jfrog Artifactory plugin in my Jenkins pipeline to pull some in-house utilities that the pipelines use. I specify which version of the utility I want using a parameter.

            After executing the, I'd like to verify and report which version of the file was actually downloaded, but I can't seem to find any way at all to do that. I do get a buildInfo object returned from the call, but I can find any way to pull information from that object. I just get an object reference if I try to print the buildInfo object. I'd like to abort the build and send a report out if the version of the utility downloaded is incorrect.

            The question I have is, "How does one verify that a file specified by a download spec is successfully downloaded?"



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 13:25

            This functionality is only available on scripted pipeline at the moment, and is described in the documentation.

            For example:



            kubectl cluster-info why is running on control plane and not master node
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 12:59

            Why kubectl cluster-info is running on control plane and not master node And on the control plane it is running on a specific IP Address and not not localhost or Running the following command in terminal:

            1. minikube start --driver=docker

            😄 minikube v1.20.0 on Ubuntu 16.04 ✨ Using the docker driver based on user configuration 🎉 minikube 1.21.0 is available! Download it: 💡 To disable this notice, run: 'minikube config set WantUpdateNotification false'

            👍 Starting control plane node minikube in cluster minikube 🚜 Pulling base image ... > 358.10 MiB / 358.10 MiB 100.00% 797.51 K ❗ minikube was unable to download, but successfully downloaded kicbase/stable:v0.0.22 as a fallback image 🔥 Creating docker container (CPUs=2, Memory=2200MB) ... 🐳 Preparing Kubernetes v1.20.2 on Docker 20.10.6 ... ▪ Generating certificates and keys ... ▪ Booting up control plane ... ▪ Configuring RBAC rules ... 🔎 Verifying Kubernetes components... ▪ Using image 🌟 Enabled addons: storage-provisioner, default-storageclass 🏄 Done! kubectl is now configured to use "minikube" cluster and "default" namespace by default

            1. kubectl cluster-info

            Kubernetes control plane is running at KubeDNS is running at

            To further debug and diagnose cluster problems, use 'kubectl cluster-info dump'.



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 12:59

            The Kubernetes project is making an effort to move away from wording that can be considered offensive, with one concrete recommendation being renaming master to control-plane. In other words control-plane and master mean essentially the same thing, and the goal is to switch the terminology to use control-plane exclusively going forward. (More info in this answer)

            The kubectl command is a command line interface that executes on a client (i.e your computer) and interacts with the cluster through the control-plane. The IP address you are seing through cluster-info is the IP address through which you reach the control-plane



            postfix and openJDK 11: "No appropriate protocol (protocol is disabled or cipher suites are inappropriate)"
            Asked 2021-Jun-15 at 08:30

            I know there are some other questions (with answers) to this topic. But no of these was helpful for me.

            I have a postfix server (postfix 3.4.14 on debian 10) with following configuration (only the interesting section):



            Answered 2021-Jun-15 at 08:30

            Here I'm wondering about the line [in s_client]
            New, TLSv1/SSLv3, Cipher is ECDHE-RSA-AES256-GCM-SHA384

            You're apparently using OpenSSL 1.0.2, where that's a basically useless relic. Back in the days when OpenSSL supported SSLv2 (mostly until 2010, although almost no one used it much after 2000), the ciphersuite values used for SSLv3 and up (including all TLS, but before 2014 OpenSSL didn't implement higher than TLS1.0) were structured differently than those used for SSLv2, so it was important to qualify the ciphersuite by the 'universe' it existed in. It has almost nothing to do with the protocol version actually used, which appears later in the session-param decode:


            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install Verify

            You can download it from GitHub.
            PHP requires the Visual C runtime (CRT). The Microsoft Visual C++ Redistributable for Visual Studio 2019 is suitable for all these PHP versions, see You MUST download the x86 CRT for PHP x86 builds and the x64 CRT for PHP x64 builds. The CRT installer supports the /quiet and /norestart command-line switches, so you can also script it.


            For any new features, suggestions and bugs create an issue on GitHub. If you have any questions check and ask questions on community page Stack Overflow .
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