Entries Tagged 'Web Testing' ↓

Protractor Testing Tool for End-to-end Testing of AngularJS Applications

What is Protractor?

The Protractor is an automation testing tool for web applications testing; combining powerful technologies such as Jasmine, Selenium Webdriver, Node.js etc.

The Protractor testing tool is an end to end behavior-driven testing framework designed keeping Angular JS applications in mind. Even though that might sound like Protractor won’t work with non-angular JS applications, it does.

It works with both Angular and non-Angular JS applications equally well.

Continue reading →

How to Run Selenium WebDriver in Different Popular Browsers

Selenium supports only web-based applications and to open them we need a browser. Selenium can support various browser for test automation.

In this tutorial, we will explain how to set up drivers for the different browsers available in the market.


In current industry, there are only three popular browsers which are widely used i.e. Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox and Internet Explorer. However, Selenium supports other browsers as well. To execute our script on different browsers we need the driver of that browser.  Continue reading →

How to Create Mock Service and Dynamic Response in SoapUI

In this tutorial, we will cover all about mock services. You will learn:

  • What is a mock service and why is it required?
  • How to create a mock service in SOAPUI?
  • What is mock operation and a dynamic mock response?
  • Understanding mock operation and dispatch methods with an example.
  • Scripting for Mock Response.

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.

Continue reading →