1047, to be exact.
Hmm? 1047 Piglit tests running on ARM Linux.
What’s piglit? Piglit is a test suite for OpenGL. For the most part it’s used for testing Mesa which is the open source implementation of OpenGL and OpenGL ES. It’s used on Android and Linux. If you’re writing a GL or GLES driver Piglit is a way to run graphical tests to check your implementation.
Just 60 days ago, there were basically zero OpenGL ES 2.0 tests that ran. None. I’ve been working to fix, largely concentrating on the glslparser and shader_runner tests both stressing glsl es 1.00 which is an important component in Open GL ES 2.0. To put it into perspective a full piglit test run of all tests on my intel box for OpenGL is about 6,900 tests.
Also, the piglit team is in the midst of doing something rather fun and that’s converting over to the use of waffle. What’s waffle? Waffle is a way to defer to runtime which variation of GL api you’re going to use (GL, GLES) as well as what windowing system you’re going to use (X11, Wayland, etc). So one could for instance do a complete set of test runs for say GLES 1.1, 2.0 and 3.0 in time without a recompile.
Thus far the code in question is not yet all upstream and things are still under rapid development but via my git tree you’re able to follow along and run. I’m not running on Android quite yet but that is being worked on by myself and others.
Then you’ll want the gles2-all branch.
git checkout -b my-copy origin/gles2-all
(Be warned, the gles2-all branch is fairly dynamic)
Before you build piglit you’ll need to obtain, build and install waffle. Grab it from git://people.freedesktop.org/~chadversary/waffle
See the README.txt for instructions as to how to build and install.
Turning our attention back to piglit. Make sure you read the README.txt and that the software prereqs are installed. Then:
Turn on just the gles2 tests. Hit ‘c’ to configure. Then hit ‘g’ to generate and last to build
./piglit-run.py tests/all_es2.tests results/es2
and format the results.
./piglit-summary-html.py sum/es2 results/es2
After that point your web browser to the sum directory that you’ve created to see the results.
What’s next? Getting this all running on android, getting it integrated into our lava automated test system and of course more tests.