ReportGenerator 3.1 has just been released. The new version ships with a new risk hotspot analysis and several other improvements.
ReportGenerator 2.5 has just been released. This latest version has some enhancements in the HTML report and and some other improvements.
ReportGenerator 2.1 has just been published as a beta release. This blog post will explain the new feature trend/history charts and some other improvements.
ReportGenerator 2.0 has just been released. The new version contains some new features and improvements. This blog post will give a brief overview of the most important changes.
Since my last blog post about ReportGenerator a couple of features have been added. In this post I will describe the most important changes.
Some time ago somebody on Stackoverflow asked how to integrate OpenCover results into CruiseControl .NET. After being asked again, I decided to write a tutorial to show how CC.NET has to be configured.
I created a demo project that uses NUnit, OpenCover and ReportGenerator to generate HTML coverage reports that are integrated into CC.NET.
ReportGenerator 220.127.116.11 has just been published. The new release offers some new features which I want do describe in this post.
This week Daniel Lang published an interesting article about unnecessary overhead in simple applications.
In a nutshell he proposes an architecture called "Poor-mans CQRS". In his sample he uses an ASP.NET MVC application. The controllers retrieve their required data directly from the database (Query), and updates are performed in service layer (Command).
In this post I will provide a (simple) application, which is based on the Entity Framework. It shows the principle and explains how unit tests can be written without querying a real database.
Just some days ago, a new code coverage tool was released for the first time. It's called OpenCover. Shaun Wilde created this tool, since PartCover 4 has some issues that are difficult to resolve with the current code base. He describes some of them on his blog.
In this post I will do a comparison between OpenCover and PartCover and show how these tools can be used to get the coverage of unit tests.
A few weeks ago I blogged about a problem concerning coverage of unexecuted code in PartCover. The problem was that the report generated by PartCover does not contain any coverage information about uncovered methods. That implicated, that my tool ReportGenerator calculated a wrong coverage quota, since the lines of unexecuted method were considered to be 'not visitable'.
I claimed that it would not be easy to create a workaround for the problem, but actually it isn't that difficult, if you use the right tools.