Commands: Drive your tests in the browser like a real user would. They let you perform actions like typing, clicking, xhr requests, and can also assert things like “my button should be disabled”.
Events: See a list of Cypress events that are fired and the accompanying methods used to listen to and remove those events.
Utilities: Access methods from other commonly used libraries.
Cypress API: Configure the behavior of how Cypress works internally. You can do things like access Environment Variables, change configuration, create custom commands, and more.
Plugins: Write a plugin to modify and extend the behavior of Cypress.
Each document attempts to cover the essentials of each method including:
Syntax: The method signature and any accepted arguments.
Usage: How to call the method including valid and invalid uses.
Arguments: Definition of arguments including types accepted.
Yields: What is yielded (and in rare cases, returned) from the method.
Examples: Real world examples of using the methods.
Notes: Any exceptions to take into account when using the method.
Rules: Built in behavior of Cypress surrounding the command.
Requirements: What built in requirements the command has.
Assertions: How assertions are handled, and whether default ones are applied.
Timeout: If defined, the amount of time the method allows to execute before throwing.
Command Log: If and how the method displays in the Cypress Command Log and console.
See also: Other related methods.
IntelliSense is available for Cypress. It offers intelligent parameter information when writing Cypress commands directly in your IDE. Learn how to set up Intelligent Code Completion.
If you spot a typo, broken link, incorrect code sample or want to contribute to improve the documentation, we’re happy to have your help!
To report a problem:
Use the ‘Improve this doc’ link at the top of the document.
Open an issue or pull request to the GitHub repository.