Selenium is one of the most widely used automation frameworks for web-application testing. It automates browser testing and eases redundant test efforts for the QA Community. Most of the organisations are switching to using Selenium to automate their test suites which are often run regularly.
Capturing screenshots is pivotal to realize whether your web-application is rendering seamlessly or not. If not, where is it failing? Traditionally, testers were accustomed to capturing screenshots manually for each and every test they ran, which was painstakingly exhausting and time-consuming.
In the last article, we installed TestNG in Eclipse and did some environment set up for the same. Subsequently, we saw how we could convert our existing Java projects into TestNG projects in Eclipse.
Being a cross browser testing cloud, we are always looking out for the release of new browser versions and adding them to our platform so you could ensure cross browser compatibility of your website.
As per statcounter, in 2016, mobile internet usage surpassed computer internet usage which solidified and prioritized the mobile usage stance in the market. Another statistic by Statista conveys that in 2020, around 4.57 billion people were accounted for as active mobile internet users.
As you already know, TestNG or Test Next Generation is one of the most frequently used automation testing frameworks in Java. Inspired by JUnit and NUnit, Cedric Beust created TestNG with the idea of covering almost all types of testing models, be it functional or end-to-end.
Hey testers! We hope you are all safe and healthy as we share this exciting product update. We’ve worked hard last couple weeks to incorporate a few invaluable customer suggestions into the product and I am about to quickly share them with you. Here we go!
“How do I perform website testing on older browser versions? Is it even necessary?” Have you ever wondered about these questions? If you did, you’re not the only one. At some point, every web tester or web developer ponders on these. And it is logical to do so.
When you are developing a consumer web product, you would have come across scenarios where some functionalities do not work on certain browsers, operating systems, or devices.
Travis CI and Jenkins are both popular CI/CD tools and were launched in the same year i.e. 2011. As of July 2020, Jenkins has been the more obvious choice as CI/CD tool with 15.9k stars & 6.3k forks, in comparison to TravisCI which has 8k stars & 756 forks.