GovReady-Q’s unit tests and integration tests are currently combined. Our integration tests uses Selenium to simulate user interactions with the interface.
To run the integration tests, you’ll also need to install chromedriver:
sudo apt-get install chromium-chromedriver (on Ubuntu) brew cask install chromedriver (on Mac)
Navigate within your terminal to GovReady-Q top level directory.
Then run the test suite with:
NOTE: Depending on your Python3 configuration, you may need to run:
python3 manage.py test
To selectively run tests from individual modules:
# test rendering of guided modules ./manage.py test guidedmodules # test general siteapp logic ./manage.py test siteapp # test discussion functionality ./manage.py test discussion
Or to selectively run tests from individual classes or methods:
# run tests from individual test class ./manage.py test siteapp.tests.GeneralTests # run tests from individual test method ./manage.py test siteapp.tests.GeneralTests.test_login
Test Coverage Report¶
To produce a code coverage report, run the tests with
coverage run --source='.' --branch manage.py test coverage report
Code Scanning and Analysis¶
requirement*.txt files for detailed view.
GovReady-Q’s Python application code is found in the
*.py files in the following directories and their subdirectories:
manage.py script in the root directory is part of the Django framework. We use bash utilities scripts (
*.sh) to automate installation and maintenance tasks of the code base. Python scripts in
.circleci directory are used within our Continuous Implementation pipeline.
Simple Static Code Analysis¶
To run a static code analysis with our typical settings:
bandit -s B101,B110,B603 -r discussion/ guidedmodules/ siteapp/
-s on the command-line and
nosec in limited places in the source code to disable some checks that are determined after review to be false positives.
Detailed Static and Dynamic Code Analysis¶
We periodically scan GovReady-Q’s code base with more traditional/powerful tools and remediate critical and high vulnerabilities.
To scan GovReady-Q’s codebase, you will need to configure your tools to scan Python code. You are looking for the
*.py files across the code base.
To scan or do other penetration tests on the code base, we recommend deploying GovReady-Q with Docker.
Dependency Management and Vulnerability Testing¶
requirements.txt file is designed to work with
pip install --require-hashes, which ensures that every installed dependency matches a hash stored in this repository. The option requires that every dependency (including dependencies of dependencies) be listed, pinned to a version number, and paired with a hash. We therefore don’t manually edit
requirements.txt. Instead, we place our immediate dependencies in
requirements.in and run
requirements_txt_updater.sh (which calls pip-tools’s pip-compile command) to update the
requirements.txt file for production.
Continuous integration is set up with CircleCI at https://circleci.com/gh/GovReady/govready-q and performs unit tests, integration tests, and security checks on our dependencies.
requirements.txtis in sync with
requirements.in. This script is set up to run against any similar files as well, such as MySQL-specific
CI checks that there are no known vulnerabilities in the dependencies using pyup.io.
CI checks that all packages are up to date with upstream sources (unless the package and its latest upstream version are listed in
Populating sample data for manual testing and verification¶
In some cases, you may wish to perform manual testing on an instance of GovReady-Q which has been populated with data. Several Django commands have been added to facilitate this, in the
testmocking module. Generated data is intended to be structurally similar to what might be found in a real GovReady-Q instance, but the actual content of the data will often appear machine-generated.
If you wish to get up and running quickly, the following command is recommended:
python3 manage.py add_data --non-interactive
add_data command will fill in a recommended set of sample data.