Visual bugs are typically considered easy to spot. You can often see what’s missing or what’s amiss on a web page.
A photo that’s too much to the left, the wrong fonts, a missing button -- these are things that you can spot at a simple glance. But not all visual bugs are that easy to catch, especially not with the naked (or untrained eye).
This is where automated visual regression tools like Diffy come into play. They can help you spot elusive visual bugs easily, even if you have to test hundreds of pages.
If you are familiar with software testing, you already know that there are two main types: manual and automation testing. Both aim to execute a test case and compare the expected results and actual results.
The difference between the two is that manual testing is performed by a human who checks the software to determine if it is working as expected. In contrast, automation testing requires using a software tool or framework to execute test cases.
User acceptance testing (UAT) is the ultimate decider of how your target audience will react to your product. Although a type of functional testing, the point at which UAT testing is performed makes it an imperative in the SDLC.
As technology advances faster than ever, software development needs aren't focused on a single platform anymore. Today, each software is developed with the aim to run cross-platform. This is where the need for compatibility testing comes into play.
For the vast majority of software types, you have to test your website’s/application’s compatibility to run on a wide range of devices. How do you do that? How can you make sure that your users can move seamlessly across devices without their experience being hampered in any way?
The software testing process does not end with the segregation of functional and non-functional types. Therefore, to develop a thorough understanding of the SDLC, you need to dig deeper. One of the non-functional testing types is performance testing and this type is further segregated into 4 types.
A Software Development Lifecycle (SDLC) is undoubtedly incomplete without testing. The testing phase comes right after the Post Development Review (PDR) once the documented business rules of a feature are verified. While functional testing focuses on the working of the functional areas of your application, non functional testing provides insights regarding the response of your application under different scenarios.
Testing plays a vital role in successful software deployment, product releases, or end-to-end solutions building. Both functional and non functional testing hold equal importance in successfully executing the complete SDLC.
This article will look at the comparative analysis for both of these testing types. Need a more in-depth look at non functional testing first? Check out our comprehensive guide on non functional testing.
Testing is an essential part of the software development lifecycle. Any software application needs to be tested for its functional and non functional requirements. Testing helps to examine if the software application matches all requirements and standards, ensuring customer satisfaction. Various aspects of applications are checked using different tests, classified into functional and non functional testing categories.
WordPress plugins are widely used to add some new functionality or to extend the existing functionality on the website.
There are several WordPress plugins are available for WordPress users.
If you’re running a business website, there are multiple plugins that you can install to improve the performance of your website.
If you’re looking to add the perfect plugin to your WP site, it will take a lot of time and effort.
We’ve already check reviewed some incredible and must-have WordPress plugins that are relevant to the business website.
There are dozens of reasons why you might need to change your web hosting provider. Too much downtime, overgrowing your current provider, the need for more bandwidth -- are just a few of them. We’ve heard them and many others from Diffy clients. But we heard them in a different context.