Yupp, you’ve guessed it, HTTP. HyperText Transfer Protocol (HTTP/HTTPS) is the go-to language for IoT devices, in that it’s the protocol used when devices talk to each other via the internet. I know what you are thinking: what about everything we’ve heard about security in the news? Surely there is nothing more important than security in IoT? Security was a close second for me when deciding the most important thing about testing, but here’s why HTTP pipped it to the finish line…
We operate in a continuous delivery world in which a seamless customer experience is paramount. Regardless of whether you’re a global Fortune 500 organization or a fast-growing startup, failing to deliver a digital experience that delights your users is a critical mistake you can’t afford to make.
There is a self-perpetuating stereotype in the world of software testing and development. It’s very much a man’s world.
As VP People at Eggplant, it’s a view that I’m constantly challenging.
You’ve tested the latest release of your application, and it works just fine. From a functional perspective, it does everything it’s supposed to.
But what if the user experience has changed in a way that wasn’t picked up in functional testing?
We recently released the much-anticipated Eggplant Functional 18.2, which includes some truly exciting innovations.
Earlier this month, we released Eggplant Functional v18.1. This latest version introduces a variety of new features designed with speed and efficiency in mind, and to bring Eggplant Functional and Eggplant AI closer together. Read on to see what’s in store when you upgrade.
Some of my customers are trying to design an automated script to perform specific workflows with a predicted outcome. Unfortunately, the automated workflow they want to execute has many variations in their environment, and they’re having trouble creating a dynamic, automated script that handles environment deviation.
Note: Test engineer Reena Kuni and software engineer Bekki Freeman also contributed to this blog.
On the Eggplant Functional team, the relationship between Dev and QA is very collaborative. We work closely together, use our Slack channel to organize regular walk breaks together, and frequently talk about ways to increase product quality.
Note: Test engineers Reena Kuni and Jeannette Smith also contributed to this blog.
This blog is only partially about our newest iOS Gateway 5.0 release with device and simulator support for Touch ID and Face ID (which is super cool, but more about that later). It’s also a blog about how testing has changed — a lot — in a short amount of time.