I am working on a personal project using Python. I have been using version control to the best of my abilities and if you would like to check it out and run the app https://github.com/CodeAmend/old-bull-tools/tree/develop
If you prefer Floobits, look at my actual code in a editor here: https://floobits.com/CodeAmend/old-bull-tools/file/app.py:1
I have been learning version control with this project and I have been trying to use TDD with the best of my abilities. Currently opening of the Test_Schedule class, it has been hard to write test methods.
A short slice of what I am trying to do: I am building an api that handles a scheduling system. This will communicate with the web as well as mobile devices. Users sign in and can check their schedule, change dates to view other scheduled times and also pick the amount of information displayed (i.e. only show servers or kitchen staff, daily view, month view, calendar view).
So here is the question: How would one build a schedule object? How should I visualize this? What types of questions should I ask myself to help me move forward? It seems that I need to user information from both user and shift to populate the schedule.
Right now I am stuck. And this is because I have two objects: User and Shift. Now I am thinking I should make a schedule object.
a User contains _id(user_id), name, email....
a Shift contains a _id, user_id, start_time, stop_time
In order to display this stuff on the front end, I need to populate a schedule. Kinda like this:
# mon tues weds thurs fri sat # user1 4:00 ____ 6:00 4:00 5:00 6:00 # user2 4:00 5:00 6:00 ____ 5:00 6:00
This is only an example but from the look of this, I might need Schedule to return something like this (Shift, None, Shift, Shift, None, Shift)
This is some test cases in my shift object
def test_create_shift(self): def test_shift_throws_error_if_time_is_not_int(self): def test_save_shift_to_database(self): def test_get_shifts_by_id(self): def test_get_shifts_within_date_range_by_id(self): def test_get_shifts_on_specific_date_by_id(self): def test_get_shifts_before_end_time_by_id(self): def test_get_shifts_after_start_time_by_id(self): def test_get_shifts_exactly_on_start_date_by_id(self): def test_get_shifts_exactly_on_end_date_by_id(self): def test_get_current_weeks_shifts_by_id(self):
Here is my thought process so far:
schedule = Schedule(user_id) <---- no range added test_no_range_added_returns_this_weeks_shifts_for_user() assertEquals(len(schedule.shifts), 7) test_user_with_no_shifts_returns_none_for_each_day_in_range() for i in range(schedule.shifts): assertEqual(schedule.shifts[i], None)
This is the most current for of thinking. A schedule is just one row, so basically one user. Schedule has Shifts and a User. Multiple Schedules are loaded to populate all employees. Perhaps Schedule is not the best name, but I am not sure yet.