Capture-Replay Mocking with CaptureMock
Using CaptureMock from the command line
Command line usage is normally appropriate when you wish to handle a whole process as one, and record all its interactions to the same file. This is generally only the case for command-line and client-server interception, not for intercepting Python code, where you want different interaction for different tests within the same process.
The basic plan is to run the "capturemock" program. Which arguments to give it can be discovered by running it alone or with --help:
$ capturemock --help
Usage: capturemock [options]   ...

CaptureMock command line program. Records and replays interaction 
defined by stuff in its rc file

Options:
  -h, --help            show this help message and exit
  -m MODE, --mode=MODE  CaptureMock mode. 0=replay, 1=record, 2=replay if
                        possible, else record
  -p FILE, --replay=FILE
                        replay traffic recorded in FILE.
  -f DIR, --replay-file-edits=DIR
                        restore edited files referred to in replayed file from
                        DIR.
  -r FILE, --record=FILE
                        record traffic to FILE.
  -F DIR, --record-file-edits=DIR
                        store edited files under DIR.
  -R RCFILES, --rcfiles=RCFILES
                        Read configuration from given rc files, defaults to
                        ~/.capturemock/config
Basic usage consists normally of
$ capturemock --record some_file.mock my_program -a -b -c
and/or
$ capturemock --replay some_file.mock my_program -a -b -c


Last updated: 05 October 2012