As an automation tester, you might often come across Selenium test automation scenarios, where you need to execute the same tests, again and again, but with different inputs and environments, making the task exhausting and redundant.
In recent years, you’d hardly see an organization who had not transitioned to Selenium test automation. After all, with quick feedback on new features, who’d want to miss out on automated browser testing.
We’ve all heard the saying, “There’s no rewind button in life.” Wouldn’t it be great, if we could just press the rewind button and go back to a world which never knew of COVID-19.
As an automation tester, one of the challenges you might face while writing your Selenium test automation scripts is handling frames or iFrames in Selenium while performing automated browser testing.
Every day is a challenge for newbie automation testers! Just when you learned how to perform automated browser testing on a single window, you now come across the challenge to handle multiple windows. Isn’t this a nightmare!
With the outbreak of COVID-19, organizations all over the world are forced to ask their employees to work from home. It’s likely that you haven’t worked with a completely distributed team, let alone manage one.
Performing Selenium test automation is not a luxury in agile development anymore, with increasing number of features to test, the workload on testers keeps piling up.
A common scenario in a website (or web application) is opening up a new browser (or tab) on the click of a button. With this multiple browser windows can be automated using Selenium test automation.
As a web developer there is a constant requirement to keep up with the upcoming web development trends. Developers work in an environment that is continuously evolving and need to adapt to any shifts of technology.
Python is the fastest-growing programming language in 2019 as per the Developer Survey by StackoverFlow.