Drag and Drop is an adored web feature implemented in many modern web applications. The list is endless, from cloud storage services like Google Drive and Dropbox to project management tools like Jira and Trello.
JUnit Jupiter is a perfect blend of the JUnit 5 programming model and extension model for writing tests and extensions.
Most Software Developers in Test are familiar with Test-Driven Development, or TDD, but Behavior-Driven Development, or BDD, is often misunderstood. The truth is that both of these approaches have advantages and disadvantages to consider.
Software Testing has become a non-negotiable, if not the most crucial, aspect in software success as the world seeks software/applications for everything. Over the past years, Test Automation has proved to fasten the software development life-cycle. An effective test automation strategy establishes the foundation of success for a software.
Enterprises today look at a feature delivery schedule of 2-3 days or even on the same day, from wanting delivery within a year, a month, or a week. The advent of software automated testing and its use in conjunction with manual testing has enabled project managers to stick to the needed delivery time frame.
Automation testing is a fast-growing industry, and every tester tends to opt for tools and frameworks that are self-sufficient and offer useful features out of the box. Though there are a number of test automation frameworks like Selenium, Cypress, etc; I still prefer using Selenium.
Let’s start with a story. Immediately before I started my career in test automation, I was a stay-at-home dad, or the “hausfrau,” as I always put it to my German-speaking wife.
Automation Testing has become a necessity in the world of DevOps and Agile. Effective automation testing can be an awesome productivity booster for the testing team and an overall system quality enhancer in the long run. However, the most difficult element of starting with test automation is making sure it is used correctly.
Agile development pushes out incremental software updates faster than traditional software releases. But the faster you release, the more tests you have to write and run – which becomes a burden as your accumulated test suites multiply.