NFluent will make your tests:
fluent to write: with a super-duper-happy auto-completion 'dot' experience. Indeed, just type the Check.That( followed by one of your objects and a dot, and your IDE will show you all the checks available for the type of the given object to verify. No more, no less (i.e. no auto completion flooding). fluent to read: very close to plain English, making it easier for non-technical people to read test code. fluent to troubleshoot: every failing check of the NFluent library throws an Exception with a crystal-clear message status to ease your TDD experience (see examples below). Thus, no need to set a breakpoint and to debug in order to be able to figure out what went wrong. helpful to reverse engineer legacy code: indeed, temporarily write an on-purpose failing assert on a legacy method, so you can understand it and leverage on the "ready-to-be-copied-and-paste-for-arrays-or-collections-initialization-purpose" NFluent assert failure messages. less error-prone: indeed, no more confusion about the order of the "expected" and "actual" values you can find in the classical .NET unit tests frameworks.
NFluent is directly inspired by the awesome Java FEST Fluent check/reflection library (http://fest.easytesting.org/) which had been recently forked (by one of its most active contributor) to create the more prolific AssertJ library.
NFluent alternatives and related packages
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