Both Selenium and Cucumber are popular open source test automation frameworks. In this article, Jessica Cyrus explains how to integrate Cucumber and Selenium WebDriver which allows defining automated tests in a language that could be easier to understand outside the software testing team.
Articles, tutorials, videos and tools to perform software testing with cucumber.
Gherkin is the language that many Behavior-Driven Development open source software testing tools like Cucumber or Behat use to define test cases. Gherkin is designed to be non-technical and human readable, and collectively describes use cases relating to a software system.
This tutorial looks at what Cucumber is good for Behavior-Driven development (BDD) with Java — and what it isn’t. It briefly covers what BDD is and how the open source tool Cucumber helps deliver on the promise of improved communication between the business and the development team.
Behaviour Driven Development (BDD) is an Agile practice that aim at merging requirements documentation and software testing. What makes this technique different is that it engages Stakeholders from start to finish of a project. This is done by writing Specifications by Example in collaboration with all Stakeholders.
This article from Alan Bowers and James Bell provides an introduction to setting up a software testing infrastructure using Selenium WebDriver and Cucumber. It shows how to create a test suite for single-page web applications and to run tests across multiple web and mobile browsers via Selenium Grid.
Software tests never run fast enough. To improve this performance, this article presents a process called DMAIC (Define, Measure, Analyze, Improve, Control). It shows how to apply this approach with Cucumber, an open source Behavior Driven Development tool. Cucumber lets you describe how software should behave in plain text. The text is written in a business-readable domain-specific language and serves as requirements documentation and source of automated acceptance tests.