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Source

SCons / test / Java / JARCHDIR.py

#!/usr/bin/env python
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__revision__ = "__FILE__ __REVISION__ __DATE__ __DEVELOPER__"

"""
Test that when JARCHDIR that our command to create .jar files
correctly finds all the .class files (by putting -C in front
of each class file argument).

Includes logic to make sure that expansions of $JARCHDIR that include
${TARGET} or ${SOURCE} work.
"""

import os

import TestSCons

test = TestSCons.TestSCons()

where_javac, java_version = test.java_where_javac()
where_jar = test.java_where_jar()



test.write('SConstruct', """
dir = 'dist'
env = Environment(tools    = ['javac', 'jar'],
                  JAVAC = r'%(where_javac)s',
                  JAR = r'%(where_jar)s',
                  JARCHDIR = dir)
bin = env.Java(dir, Dir('./'))
jar = env.Jar(File('c.jar', dir), bin)

# Make sure we handle class files with $ in them, such as typically
# created for inner classes.
env = env.Clone(JARCHDIR = '.')
inner = env.Jar('inner.jar', 'Inner$$Class.class')

target_env = env.Clone(JARCHDIR = '${TARGET.dir}')
target_env.Jar('out/t.jar', 'in/t.class')

source_env = env.Clone(JARCHDIR = '${SOURCE.dir}')
source_env.Jar('out/s.jar', 'in/s.class')

Default(bin, jar, inner)
""" % locals())



test.subdir('in')

test.write('a.java', """\
package foo.bar;
public class a {}
""")

test.write('b.java', """\
package foo.bar;
public class b {}
""")

test.write(['in', 's.class'], "s.class\n")

# Okay, this is bogus, but we're going with it for testing purposes.
# If jar gets a command line like:
#
#	jar cf out/t.jar -C out /tmp/tmpXYZZY/in/t.class
#
# Empirically, it doesn't seem to treat the absolute path name
# of the argument class file as an absolute path, but looks for
# "out/tmp/tmpXYZZY/in/t.class".  SCons, however, still looks for it in
# the path name specified on the command line.  To make this test work,
# we're going to just create the t.class file in both locations, and
# we can revisit this if someone actually tries to use ${TARGET.dir}
# in a real-life expansion.  Right now, it at least makes sure things
# don't blow up (i.e., validates that we pass the right arguments to
# env.subst() in the code that handle jar).

p = test.workpath('out')
for d in test.workpath('in').split(os.sep):
    p = p + d
    test.subdir(p)
    p = p + os.sep

test.write([p, 't.class'], "t.class\n")
test.write(['in', 't.class'], "t.class\n")

test.write('Inner$Class.class', "Inner$Class.class\n")

test.run(arguments = '.')



test.pass_test()

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