Property-Based Testing with PropEr, Erlang and Elixir (Pragmatic Bookshelf)
Written by Kay Ewbank   
Wednesday, 13 February 2019

By using the PropEr framework in both Erlang and Elixir, this book teaches how to automatically generate test cases, test stateful programs, and change how you design your software for more principled and reliable approaches. Author Fred Hebert shows how you can better explore the problem space, validate the assumptions you make when coming up with program behavior, and expose unexpected weaknesses in your design. 

<ASIN:1680506218>

Most tests only demonstrate that the code behaves how the developer expected it to behave, and therefore carry the same blind spots as their authors when special conditions or edge cases show up. The aim of this book is to show how to see things differently with property tests written in PropEr.

Author: Fred Hebert
Publisher: Pragmatic Bookshelf
Date: January 2019
Pages: 376
ISBN: 978-1680506211
Print: 1680506218
Kindle: B07NFC3WR2
Audience: Developers wanting to debug better.
Level: Intermediate
Category: Methodology

 

 

For more Book Watch just click.

Book Watch is I Programmer's listing of new books and is compiled using publishers' publicity material. It is not to be read as a review where we provide an independent assessment. Some, but by no means all, of the books in Book Watch are eventually reviewed.

To have new titles included in Book Watch contact  BookWatch@i-programmer.info

Follow @bookwatchiprog on Twitter or subscribe to I Programmer's Books RSS feed for each day's new addition to Book Watch and for new reviews.

 

 

Banner
 


Introducing SQL Server

Author: Mike McQuillan
Publisher: Apress
Pages: 388
ISBN: 978-1484214206
Print: 148421420X
Kindle: B0142D693W

Audience: Database developers
Rating: 4.0
Reviewer: Ian Stirk 

  

This book aims to get the newcomer started in SQL Server development, how does it fare?& [ ... ]



Learn Python Quickly

Author:  John Rowland
Publisher: Amazon Digital Services
Pages:327 
Kindle:B00BU3LIOI
Audience: Complete beginners
Rating: 3
Reviewer: Alex Armstrong

Who would want to learn Python slowly? But there is a lot of Python to learn, so how quick is quick?


More Reviews