Design Pattern is a widely acknowledged concept in the software engineering industry in terms of the benefits it brings to areas of code-reuse and maintainability. As a software developer, you likely stumble upon this term at one point.
Dropdowns are an integral part of modern websites. And like any other HTML element, these need to be tested as well, especially when you are performing automated browser testing.
In the on-going ‘Selenium xUnit testing tutorial’ series, we earlier had a look at setting up the xUnit framework in Visual Studio. It was a getting started guide with a major focus on the installation of the xUnit framework for the project.
With the advent of programming languages like Python, Ruby on Rails, etc., there is thinking amongst the developer community that the C language is losing relevance.
Howdy testers! We are already in the third month of 2021, and things at LambdaTest have been getting bigger & better. Since day one, we have prioritized user feedback, which is why we are always eager to see opinions and suggestions regarding how we can improve.
During the course of automated cross browser testing, you might come across scenarios that may not have been thought about during the product development phase.
The growth of Smartphones has fueled the comfort for users to replicate actions like shopping, payments, media consumption, etc., that were earlier done on a desktop or laptop.
As Agile methodology picks pace, tools that enable faster time to deliver software got more prominence. Jenkins, arguably the widely used DevOps automation tool, helps companies achieve the full benefits of Agile methodology.
When it comes to using object-oriented programming languages for development & testing, C# is still considered a good choice by the developer community. MSTest/Visual Studio, xUnit.net, and NUnit are some of the top-most frameworks that can be used for automated browser testing.