Selenium is a widely used open source framework for end-to-end web testing nowadays. JUnit 5 is the latest version of this popular Java open source unit testing framework and implements a brand-new programming and extension model named Jupiter. This talk presents Selenium-Jupiter. This is an open-source JUnit 5 extension that provides seamless integration with Selenium.
Tutorials and resources on how to use the open source Selenium testing tool to perform test automation in software testing.
If you are doing UI test automation, there is a high probability that you are using Selenium. Either directly, or in some framework, or by some tool that is built on Selenium. But did you ever wonder what is going on under the hood? How does Selenium use the browser? How does it find elements? If that sounds interesting to you, this is a presentation for you.
It is safe to say that Selenium WebDriver is the number one testing tool for many software engineers across the globe. However, as the software development world has been growing rapidly, so has the software testing industry. More and more UI testing frameworks besides Selenium are gaining popularity.
You all know Selenium tests are flaky by nature, slow to run, expensive to maintain and finding the root cause of a failure is not always easy. This presentation shows you how to shift your UI tests left with an Agile testing approach.
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.
Selenium is a popular open source software testing framework that can be used to automated tests for web applications. Elemental Selenium is a free, once-weekly e-mail newsletter created by Dave Haeffner on how to improve your understanding and your usage of the Selenium tool. All the previous Selenium tips are also freely available on the web site.
How many times have your selenium test suites run beautifully on one browser, only to fail when run in any other browser? This is an extremely common problem faced when incorporating cross-browser tests into your test runs. Not all browser drivers are created equally, but that doesn’t mean you can’t create a robust suite with cross-browser tests. This talk presents strategies for making cross-browser tests invincible. It discusses key topics such as using as choosing the best locators for all browsers, explicit vs. implicit waits and how to leverage cloud based testing tools.