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Adrian Pachzelt GrazingScientist

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@peterhurford
peterhurford / pytest-fixture-modularization.md
Created Jul 28, 2016
How to modularize your py.test fixtures
View pytest-fixture-modularization.md

Using py.test is great and the support for test fixtures is pretty awesome. However, in order to share your fixtures across your entire module, py.test suggests you define all your fixtures within one single conftest.py file. This is impractical if you have a large quantity of fixtures -- for better organization and readibility, you would much rather define your fixtures across multiple, well-named files. But how do you do that? ...No one on the internet seemed to know.

Turns out, however, you can define fixtures in individual files like this:

tests/fixtures/add.py

import pytest

@pytest.fixture
@DeMarko
DeMarko / 00_netrunner_inserts.md
Last active Apr 28, 2019
Netrunner Data Pack and Expansion Inserts
View 00_netrunner_inserts.md
Title Have It? Transcribed Content
What Lies Ahead X X Whizzard
Trace Amount X Not transcribing Excerpt from Android: Free Fall
Cyber Exodus X X Chaos Theory
A Study in Static X Not transcribing Excerpt from Android: Golem (The Identity Trilogy)
Humanity's Shadow X X Andromeda
Future Proof X Not transcribing Excerpt from Android: Strange Flesh
Creation and Control X X / X Thomas Haas / Rielle "Kit" Peddler
Opening Moves X X Press Release / For Immediate Release
@CristinaSolana
CristinaSolana / gist:1885435
Created Feb 22, 2012
Keeping a fork up to date
View gist:1885435

1. Clone your fork:

git clone git@github.com:YOUR-USERNAME/YOUR-FORKED-REPO.git

2. Add remote from original repository in your forked repository:

cd into/cloned/fork-repo
git remote add upstream git://github.com/ORIGINAL-DEV-USERNAME/REPO-YOU-FORKED-FROM.git
git fetch upstream