- $t_sftp->is_status( $string , $test_name )
- $t_sftp->is_error( $string , $test_name )
- $t_sftp->can_get( $remote, $local, $test_name )
- $t_sftp->cannot_get( $remote, $local, $test_name )
- $t_sftp->can_put( $local, $remote, $test_name )
- $t_sftp->cannot_put( $local, $remote, $test_name )
- $t_sftp->can_ls( $path, $test_name )
- $t_sftp->cannot_ls( $path, $test_name )
- CONFIGURATION AND ENVIRONMENT
- BUGS AND LIMITATIONS
- COPYRIGHT AND LICENSE
Test::SFTP - An object to help test SFTPs
use Test::SFTP; my $t_sftp = Test::SFTP->new( host => 'localhost', user => 'sawyer', password => '2o7U!OYv', ... ); $t_sftp->can_get( $remote_path, $local_path, "Getting $remote_path" ); $t_sftp->can_put( $local_path, $remote_path, "Trying to copy $local_path to $remote_path", );
Unlike most testing frameworks, Test::SFTP provides an object oriented interface. The reason is that it's simply easier to use an object than throw the login information as command arguments each time.
Most attributes (at least those you can set on initialization) are read-only. That means they cannot be set after the object was already created.
$t_sftp->new( host => 'localhost', user => 'root' password => 'p455w0rdZ' debug => 1 # default: 0 more => [ qw( -o PreferredAuthentications=password ) ] timeout => 10 # 10 seconds timeout for the connection );
The host you're connecting to.
Username you're connecting with.
If you do not specify this explicitly, it will use the user who is running the application.
Password for the username you're connecting with.
If you do not specify this explicitly, it will try other connection methods such as SSH keys.
Port you're connecting to.
This flag turns on verbose for Net::SFTP::Foreign.
SSH arguments, such as used in Net::SFTP::Foreign, Net::OpenSSH or plain OpenSSH.
This turns on both connection timeout (via -o ConnectTimeout=$time) for ssh and a timeout for every data request.
It is recommended to set a timeout, or the test might hang for a very long time if the target is unavailable.
A boolean attribute to note whether the Net::SFTP::Foreign object is connected.
Most methods used need the object to be connected. This attribute is used internally to check if it's not connected yet, and if it isn't, it reconnect.
You can use this attribute to check whether it's connected internally in your test script or run it using $t_sftp->is_connected as a test.
However, try not to set this attribute.
This holds the object of Net::SFTP::Foreign. It's there to allow users more fingergrain access to the object. With that, you can do:
is( $t_sftp->object->some_method( ... ), 'Specific test not covered in the framework', );
Please refer to Net::SFTP::Foreign for all the attributes and methods it supports.
Checks whether we were able to connect to the machine.
Checks whether we were not able to connect to the machine.
Checks the status code returned from the SFTP server.
This is practicely the FX2TXT.
Checks for a certain SFTP error existing.
Checks whether we're able to get a file from
Checks whether we're unable to get a file from
Checks whether we're able to upload a file from
Checks whether we're unable to upload a file from
Checks whether we're able to ls a folder or file. Can be used to check the existence of files or folders.
Checks whether we're unable to ls a folder or file. Can be used to check the nonexistence of files or folders.
Internal Moose function used to initialize the object. Do not touch. :)
You can use the object attribute to access the Net::SFTP::Foreign object directly.
Some tests in the module require creating and removing files. As long as we don't have complete control over the environment we're going to connect to, it's hard to know if we're gonna upload a file that perhaps already exists already. We try hard to avoid it by creating a file with a random number as the filename.
So, in previous versions (actually, only 1), these tests were mixed with all the other tests so if you had set the environment variable to testing, it would test it with everything. If you don't, it would not test a bunch of other tests that aren't dangerous at all.
To ask for this to be tested as well, set the environment variable TEST_SFTP_DANG.
So, if you're using Windows and need password authentication, you might want to use plink instead of OpenSSH SSH client or the Net_SSH2 backend.
This module will have the same limitations that exist for Net::SFTP::Foreign, though probably more.
Please report any bugs or feature requests to
bug-test-sftp at rt.cpan.org, or through the web interface at http://rt.cpan.org/NoAuth/ReportBug.html?Queue=Test-SFTP. I will be notified, and then you'll automatically be notified of progress on your bug as I make changes.
You can find documentation for this module with the perldoc command.
You can also look for information at:
RT: CPAN's request tracker
AnnoCPAN: Annotated CPAN documentation
Sawyer X <email@example.com>
This software is copyright (c) 2011 by Sawyer X.
This is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as the Perl 5 programming language system itself.
1 POD Error
The following errors were encountered while parsing the POD:
- Around line 418:
Non-ASCII character seen before =encoding in 'Fandiño'. Assuming UTF-8