Nirmalya - 2 months ago 3

Scala Question

I am using Scalacheck for finding defects, as a part of an assignment. Unbelievably perhaps, I am stuck as it is generating a pair of non-zero integers.

From my IntelliJ worksheet, *ad verbatim*:

`import org.scalacheck._`

import Arbitrary._

import Gen._

import Prop._

implicit lazy val genUnequalIntPairs = for {

i <- Gen.choose(1,1000)

j <- Gen.choose(i+1,1000)

if (i < j)

} yield (i,j)

val kk = forAll (genUnequalIntPairs) {

case (x,y) => println("x =" + x + ", y =" + y)

x == y

}

kk.check

Because, I am explicitly mentioning the minimum of the chosen values to be non-zero, I should not see any zero inside the

`x =134, y =547`

x =0, y =547

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =274

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =137

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =69

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =35

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =18

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =9

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =5

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =3

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =2

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =1

x =0, y =0

! Falsified after 0 passed tests.

> ARG_0: (0,1)

> ARG_0_ORIGINAL: (134,547)

res0: Unit = ()

From where are these zeroes coming? What I am missing? Perhaps, something obvious, but my eyes don't catch them.

I am using Scalcheck version 1.12.1

`Seq("org.scalacheck" %% "scalacheck" % "1.12.1")`

Any help, appreciated.

Update I: as suggested by @samar (I also found a reference to the same in gitbook), I tried to filter the generator with a

`implicit lazy val genUnequalIntPairs = for {`

i <- Gen.choose(1,1000).suchThat(_ > 0)

j <- Gen.choose(i+1,1000).suchThat(_ > 0)

if (i < j)

} yield (i,j)

val kk = forAll (genUnequalIntPairs) {

case (x,y) => println("x =" + x + ", y =" + y)

x == y

}

kk.check

I ran this code for about 6-7 times. This is one random output.

`x =536, y =730`

x =0, y =730

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =365

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =183

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =92

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =46

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =23

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =12

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =6

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =3

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =2

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =1

x =0, y =0

! Falsified after 0 passed tests.

> ARG_0: (0,1)

> ARG_0_ORIGINAL: (536,730)

res0: Unit = ()

Update II: Just to confirm, I have followed Eric's suggestions and have done this:

`implicit lazy val genUnequalIntPairs = for {`

i <- Gen.choose(1,1000)

j <- Gen.choose(i+1,1000)

if (i != 0 && j != 0)

} yield {

(i,j)

}

val kk = forAllNoShrink(genUnequalIntPairs) {

case (x,y) => println("x =" + x + ", y =" + y)

x < y

}

kk.check

This works:

`x =805, y =1000`

x =742, y =926

x =772, y =919

x =219, y =686

x =999, y =1000

x =752, y =792

x =163, y =585

x =721, y =735

x =251, y =866

x =383, y =887

x =797, y =939

x =925, y =947

x =291, y =951

x =502, y =619

x =422, y =756

x =159, y =886

x =49, y =955

x =624, y =819

x =922, y =979

x =881, y =894

x =936, y =952

x =908, y =975

x =802, y =976

x =918, y =946

x =564, y =823

x =544, y =751

x =916, y =938

x =57, y =762

x =614, y =963

x =497, y =986

x =102, y =332

x =264, y =643

x =611, y =720

x =542, y =797

x =704, y =784

Output exceeds cutoff limit.

Update III:

FWIW, I have found that by moving to Scalacheck version 1.13.1 (it was 1.12.x originally), I get the following behaviour:

`implicit lazy val genUnequalIntPairs = for {`

i <- Gen.choose(1,1000)

j <- Gen.choose(1,1000)

if (i < j)

} yield {

(i,j)

}

val kk = forAll(genUnequalIntPairs) {

case (x,y) => println("x =" + x + ", y =" + y)

x < y

}

kk.check

produces

`x =56, y =752`

x =395, y =532

x =468, y =828

x =326, y =749

x =203, y =973

x =294, y =393

x =589, y =975

x =44, y =75

x =406, y =533

x =33, y =381

x =405, y =767

x =13, y =883

x =201, y =341

x =593, y =991

x =636, y =913

x =508, y =782

x =333, y =861

x =306, y =863

x =428, y =537

x =373, y =775

x =74, y =462

x =196, y =299

x =245, y =535

x =312, y =993

x =940, y =989

x =12, y =708

but by changing the condition to

`implicit lazy val genUnequalIntPairs = for {`

i <- Gen.choose(1,1000)

j <- Gen.choose(1,1000)

if (i < j)

} yield {

(i,j)

}

val kk = forAll(genUnequalIntPairs) {

case (x,y) => println("x =" + x + ", y =" + y)

x == y

}

kk.check

produces

`x =370, y =585`

x =0, y =585

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =293

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =147

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =74

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =37

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =19

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =10

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =5

x =0, y =0

x =0, y =3

Clearly, the condition being applied

Source (Stackoverflow)

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