In 2019, when Gartner predicted that working remotely will be on high demand, most businesses didn’t agree with the likelihood. But, guess who is working remotely now?
Continuous Integration & Continuous Delivery are integral parts of DevOps, as they are used for integrating multiple stages of the methodology. There are many CI/CD tools in the market but Jenkins; the Java-based open-source CI/CD tool tops the popularity list.
Hey Testers! We know it’s been tough out there at this time when the pandemic is far from gone and remote working has become the new normal.
The entire cycle of software design, development, and testing is pretty complicated. Each team works towards a common goal i.e. success of the rollout, which totally depends on the quality of work done.
In the late 90s, it was an easy life for the developers. The internet was fairly new and only two browsers ruled the world wide web. The screens were fixed and small desktops were all that anybody could purchase.
Continuous integration and continuous delivery is a method to derive delivery consistency in an SDLC. As a process, it helps you automate your development pipeline while making sure everything is tracked.
During the course of my career in automation testing with Selenium, I have come across many folks who have complaints about the stability and reliability of their automation tests.
Seven to eight years back, CSS developers brought a fifth child into the positioning element world. The name of this element was “sticky” because all it does is get ‘stick’ to the viewport and just be in your sight (depending on the developer though).
When it comes to cross browser testing, we tend to focus on executing test cases for bigwigs like Google Chrome, Firefox, or Safari. What about the other browsers? What about Opera?
Selenium Grid has been an integral part of automation testing, as it lets you perform test case execution on different combinations of browsers, operating systems (or platforms), and machines.