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Selenium test tool logo Sponsored Article: Enhancing Your Selenium Testing

Selenium has widespread adoption as a test automation tool, but it comes with some challenges. We talked to some experts in the test automation industry about Selenium’s reign as the tool of choice for UI testing, whether that crown is warranted, and what they think is important for teams to focus on when it comes to their test automation efforts. Then, Parasoft talks about how teams can solve UI testing challenges and make Selenium more maintainable with its new product, Parasoft Selenic.

Beth Romanik's picture Beth Romanik
Individual blocks stacked up JUnit vs. TestNG: Choosing a Framework for Unit Testing

There are multiple frameworks available for unit testing, and for any type of programming language. For Java developers, JUnit and TestNG are the most widely used. These frameworks are siblings and have the same test roots, and the debate over which is better is complex. Let’s look at how these two testing frameworks are different from each other, and which framework is better suited for your unit testing.

Junaid Ahmed's picture Junaid Ahmed
Human eye Using Computer Vision to Reduce Test Automation Blind Spots

The standard test automation toolkit easily completes web and mobile automation, but it fails to detect elements on desktop and mobile content-based applications. Computer vision (CV) replicates the human eye using deep learning technology and can determine objects in pictures, which helps machines orient in space and perform repetitive detection tasks. Let's see how CV can help automate the testing of a much wider software product list.

Maxim Chernyak's picture Maxim Chernyak
Pyramid in Egypt Inverting the Test Automation Pyramid

A growing company was tasked to develop a test automation program from scratch, change its coding practices, and build a continuous testing toolchain. Martin Ivison details how they did it, including realizing that implementing the traditional test pyramid wasn't going to work—it would have to be turned upside down. They found out that small is beautiful, cheap is good, and cultural change matters.

Martin Ivison's picture Martin Ivison

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