With a European trip about to start, I decided to release a second Alpha so that the new stuff would get some visibility. I won't be doing another release till late June, so please give this one a try.
Scott White has a blog about NUnit Best Practices. The approach may require adjustment on more complex projects, but it's a very simple recipe for those starting out with NUnit.
Let me start right out by saying: I know some of you won't find this to be simpler - but it is! If you can't bring yourself to install NAnt or work from the command line, then this isn't for you. But if you can get past the initial hump - or if you're already past it - then this is for you.
A recent bug pointed out that addins are not recognized when running tests under the console runner. This is due to a missing entry in the nunit-console.exe.config file, which you can easily fix yourself. Follow these steps to have your addins recognized when using the console runner:
A few folks are confused by the various release numbers being announced or discussed all at one time, so I thought I'd clarify:
As I've worked on NUnit 2.4 and its follow-ups, I have begun to feel that it's time for a much more significant update to NUnit, a rethinking of what it's all about and how it should work. Of course, at the same time, I don't want to lose all the work that has gone into NUnit up to now. Puzzling over this, and helped by a group of dedicated NUnit users and contributors, I think I now have a direction to go.
While NUnit 2.4 was in development, I continued to maintain the NUnit 2.2 series as a stable, bug-fix-only branch. NUnit 2.2.10 was the last in that series.
I haven't done much blogging for a while due - in part - to the enormous amount of Spam my blog was attracting. But I just updated the software and installed a spam filter. I plan to start posting again, and re-open the blog to comments. Hopefully, the spam won't overwhelm me this time.
When running under .NET 2.0, NUnit is rather slow at loading tests these days. Although many folks only noticed the slowdown with the release of NUnit 2.4, loading a large set of tests with NUnit 2.2 also takes more time - about twice as much - under .NET 2.0 as .NET 1.1.
NUnit is currently built under five different runtimes on Windows - plus two on Linux. Each build is tested under the same runtime on which it was built and on a number of the other runtimes. That's a lot of TestResult files.