Every Wednesday I release a new version of #GeekListener digest - news from software development world, mostly related to JVM, BigData and other technical stuff. I comment on developers tweets and sometimes it's even funny. Let's continue this glorious tradition! Meet the #GeekListener v.8!
Continuing my tutorials about the Serenity BDD, I want to make an introduction to basics of tests run. In this post I'll examine how to run Serenity BDD tests with JUnit in Eclipse. It's pretty easy, but I think this will be useful for beginners, who want to know how to launch tests locally.
Working with any java framework not so difficult as setting up an environment for it. Serenity BDD (Thucidyes) isn't an exception. In this post I will demonstrate how to setup Serenity BDD project with Maven. It's obvious that before starting work with something we need to perform some preparations. As a test web-application I'm going to use Evernote.
Hi everyone. Today I want to do a first step in writing of new tutorial series about automation testing of web applications. If to be more concrete I'm going to make an overview of Serenity BDD (Thucydides). I will consider ways of its usage and aspects of building testing framework with it. All stuff which I will talk about is related to testing of web applications. It's not regular Page Object Patter, so let's start!
Hello hello hello! It's time to publish a new #GeekListener digest! What was interesting during the last week? What trends in twitter among the developers? As usual, I'm going to comment on tweets which I liked more than others. By the way, on the past week was a big software development conference in Berlin - GOTO, where cool architects are team leads were involved in different discussions, talks and panels. We will discuss it a little!
The last week wasn't rich in global programming events. So I have no any comments and tweets regarding fresh tech-talks. But as always I have a bunch of developers tweets about everything, starting from a philosophy and finishing with a big data. So let's start the #GeekListener digest!
Hello again! In the previous blog post I explained TDD theory in general, without close reference to Java, but in this part we start a TDD practice. Our goal is to go through all phases of TDD: from requirement analysis to refactoring of tested code. All this we will do on example with Java, JUnit and 'fake' requirements.