We’ll give you some very useful hints how you should prepare for the AWS Cloud Practitioner exam.
New year, new conferences! That amazing feeling when your company asks you which conference you would like to go to…
In this post we’ll recommend you some very good podcasts about Software testing and Quality in general, so you can keep your knowledge up to date.
In a previous post, we showed how we could track the duration of our existing automated functional tests, allowing us to detect any anomalies between different builds. However, to ensure that the system behaves normally under load, we need to generate simulated traffic and measure performance related metrics. One of the solutions that are growing in popularity is Gatling.
In this post, we’ll dig a little deeper into TestCafe’s capabilities. To optimize the effort and reduce the execution time of our tests, we’ll run our tests in parallel in two different browsers!
A tool like Applitools used with BDD – really? If you do decide to go for the BDD approach, then you must be prepared for a change of mindset. Not only do you need to implement automated tests, but you also need to cater for the BDD syntax. This is the mindset I immediately had to adapt to when taking on such a task.
This blog post goes into detail of how I thought was best to integrate Applitools to our BDD Framework.
In this post we will explain how to modify our existing WebdriverIO tests to start asserting them against some performance checks. We will use the Timings library and view the performance measurements in Kibana.
TestCafe is a good alternative to Selenium-based tools. Since it injects itself into the website as JS scripts, it’s more stable and faster. This allows TestCafe to run on any browser, including mobile devices and Cloud Services as well. In our post, we’ll implement our first TestCafe test and run it on SauceLabs.
Security, a buzzword for some companies and a priority for others. We hear of so many security breaches, but we…
Performance is a non-functional aspect which testers rarely have time to cover. In this post, I will introduce you to the Timings library which allows you to collect performance data from your browser as well as viewing it on a dashboard. This layer of performance checks can be added to your existing tests with minimal effort.