In this video we look into the folder structure of a standard Codeception project.
We'll look at the codeception.yml file, briefly what this files contains and why you need to know about it.
We'll also look into the default folders that Codeception kindly creates for us:
And lastly we will cover the three *.suite.yml files, what they are, where they live, and why you might (likely will) need to change them to suit your project.
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|1||Installing Codeception in Your Symfony 2 Project||04:20|
|3||Codeception's Folder Structure||06:42|
|5||How to Run Codeception Tests||02:43|
|6||Our First Acceptance Test||08:00|
|7||An Alternative Perspective on Acceptance Testing||04:33|
|8||Acceptance Testing Symfony Forms||08:22|
|11||An Introduction to Unit Testing in Codeception||04:24|
|12||Unit Testing a Symfony Service||11:59|
|13||Integration with Symfony 2||06:27|
|14||Databases and Unit Tests||14:21|
|15||Real World Unit Testing - Database Clean Up Issues||06:15|
|16||Fast PHP Unit Testing with SQLite Database||10:19|
|17||Mocking the Entity Manager||20:22|
|18||Codeception Selenium Setup||06:08|
|19||How to Setup XDebug with PHPStorm||07:36|
|20||Step Objects and Page Objects||09:35|
|21||Fizz Buzz Kata||24:43|
|22||Code Coverage Reports||10:10|
|23||Running Acceptance Tests Faster With Phantom JS||01:30|
|24||Mobile Browser Tests||01:18|