What Is Automated Testing?
Automated Testing is the testing of products created by software developers to deliver bug free software and applications using automation tools such as Selenium, Mocha and others listed on our website. The use of these tools makes the entire process faster and more efficient testing is built to support Quality Analysts. Automated testing supports Quality Analysts and is a process in which software tools execute pre-scripted tests on a software application. The purpose is to define repetitive tasks and create or modify a test automation framework allowing constant test execution, reporting and comparisons, saving time and money.
Benefits of Automated Testing
- Automation testing is proven to be less time-consuming
- It eradicates human error while running tests multiple times
- A series of tests can be created to cover each aspect of the application or tools response
- Provides a valid overall user interface experience post testing
- We can reuse the same test scripts for different versions of the application
- Can be tested on various devices with diversified operating systems to get a widespread output
- Multiple scenarios test can be done at one time giving the tester a 360-degree experience of the application.
Importance of Automated Testing
- Financial investment on automated testing tool is economical
- Each time when a code is changed, automated testing tools execute a repetitive test for debugging
- Early find of the bug reducing risk of delivery a non-performing application
- Load testing is done on automation to help the tester know the application’s expected as well as unexpected
- Improving test coverage
- Regression testing of bugs
- Run tests on unattended sources
- Consistency in testing
Software Testing Services
- Mobile App Testing
- Automation Testing
- Mobile automation testing
- Web Automation testing
- Desktop automation testing
- Manual Testing
- Performance Testing
- Analytics Testing
- Game Testing
- Desktop App Testing
- Accessibility Testing
- Regression Testing
- Web service Testing
What Is Jasmine?
When wordprocessors appeared, they could send text straight to the printer and cut out the typesetter, the program ‘sent Text Markup Language (TML)’ to the printer; this it was similar to HTML e.g. to turn bold on and to turn it off.
Before HTML, text on computer screens looked very ordinary, however the introduction of HTML brought the text to life and could include images; the format and appearance of a webpage now looked very similar to a page in a magazine or newspaper.
Scripts allowed developers to make webpages responsive and perform numerous functions/tasks etc., however, whereas before the use of scripts, webpages just needed proof-reading for ‘typos’, now they needed testing, which was done manually at first. Changes to code could cause problems - it was said to have a bug - a term used in electronics, which sometimes referred to a real bug stopping an electrical circuit from working). Testing became more intensive as webpages /web applications (WebApps) incorporated more code.
What Is Karma?
Karma is a test runner, and not a testing framework. It is not an alternative (or in competition with) frameworks such as Mocha or Jasmine, instead it works with them. It was created by the Angular team, and there are available plugins for all the popular test frameworks. In addition, a tester can also choose to write an adapter for one of their favorite frameworks. In essence it spins up a webserver from which to run tests.