Entries Tagged 'GUI Testing' ↓

How to Automate Android Applications Using TestComplete Tool

Automating Android Applications using TestComplete (Part-III)

In last two TestComplete tutorials we saw the TestComplete introduction and Data Driven Testing using TestComplete. In this tutorial, let us continue learning this tool with a new feature – how to automate Android Applications.

In this modern world, smartphones are playing a very important role in our day to day life.  With frequent updates in technologies and numerous devices available, it becomes a very hectic task for developers and testers to check their application’s compatibility.

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How To Perform Data Driven Testing Using TestComplete Tool

Data Driven Testing using TestComplete (Part-II):

TestComplete is a UI as well as a functional automation tool. In our first article we have created simple Desktop and Web projects, recorded our test, played back and observed the results through Visual Analyzer.


We have extended this functionality to both Desktop and Web-based Applications.

In this tutorial, we will be covering Data Driven Testing using TestComeplete tool.

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TestComplete Tutorial: A Comprehensive GUI Testing Tool’s Guide For Beginners

 A Comprehensive TestComplete Guide (Part-I):

As a part of our Software Testing Tools tutorial series, today we are covering a new GUI testing tool – TestComplete. This will be a comprehensive 3-part tutorial series.

Tutorials in this series:

Test Automation plays a vital role in the testing of any software. Some test cases are laborious, time-consuming and repetitive.  Continue reading →

Responsive Web Design Testing: The Complete Beginner’s Guide

In today’s age, the use of mobile devices to access the internet has grown and become quite popular. Almost every internet user desires a mobile version of the website.

However, most websites are not as optimized as they should be for mobile devices. The testers should perform a mobile responsive test on the responsive designs.  Continue reading →

10 Worst Things a Critic Would Say About Your Software

It is a typical practice to include the list of known issues with the QA sign off an email.

This helps teams make the right decisions as to:

  • Let the end-users know the problem areas
  • Plan for training accordingly
  • Work on Change Management
  • Include these issues in the help files or documentation, so we provide alternatives, etc.

The list includes confirmed defects that were either deferred or not fixed due to time constraints and such.

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