I think that I can say for a fact that most Agile teams (and especially their testers) feel there is never enough time to test. But for me, testing the software is only one part of the equation.
At first glance, chaos engineering sounds similar to extreme programming in the early Agile days. Chaos meant random changes and continuously shifting requirements and application functionality.
We have all heard the term ‘Shifting QA left’ in software testing – it is a term used by many senior stakeholders and while there are lots of ways of doing this, I will be sharing some ways which have worked well for me in the past.
Test automation is a hot topic, test design isn’t. However, without appropriate test design, test automation is worthless as you will execute test cases several times without detecting the bugs in your software.
TCoE or Testing Centers of Excellence refers to creating, supporting, and training QA testers using standardized testing procedures and processes. Long referred to as the QA Process, TCoEs are useful for establishing test organization in an Agile development environment.
Can you teach me Software Testing? It is one of the simplest questions to answer and the toughest to execute. Let us find out why. There is no one governing authority in the field of software testing. Everyone has their own way of defining and performing software testing.
The evolution of mobile has made it a revelatory digital touchpoint in the customer decision-making journey. For enterprises, this omnipresent device offers an ideal platform to reach a broad base of consumers and deliver services.
Organizations are facing an increasing competition from digital actors with a capability of continuous adaptation through software. Their competitive advantage is to master the entire steps of the software lifecycle to continuously deliver Quality at Speed software.
QA testers must continuously learn and build their testing skills. The testing process changes constantly with ongoing speed to release pressure. The problem remains that defects find their way into every release seemingly regardless of the amount of time spent testing with formal manual and automated test scripts.