What you’ll learn: Creating End to End Tests With Cucumber & Selenium WebDriver
- Write and distribute end to end tests for web applications
- Replicate a user’s journey through a web application in an end to end test
- Inspect web pages to identify elements to reference as part of an end to end test
- Use regular expressions to validate data presented by a web application
Good knowledge of web browsers and a basic level of familiarity with installing software
Testing is critical to creating and maintaining quality software products. End to end testing gives you a high degree of confidence users of your web application will have the experience that you designed, but how do you write end to end tests?
By completing this course, you will learn the steps required to write end to end tests with Cucumber and Selenium WebDriver, with no coding required. Using free and open-source technologies, anyone can start writing an end to end tests in under an hour!
In this course, you will learn how to replicate a user’s journey through your web application using “Given, When, Then” statements, how to inspect a web application to identify the elements that you need to reference in a test, how to use specialized editors to reduce the time it takes to write tests, and get tips on best practices.
Who this course is for:
- This course is for web application testers and developers who want to write end to end tests.
I have loved technology since my first Commodore 64, and that passion remains to this day. By day you’ll find me integrating enterprise platforms with Camel, securing applications against common exploits, exposing services via RESTful interfaces, migrating infrastructure to the cloud, training my fellow developers, and refactoring legacy code. By night I’m playing with bleeding-edge open-source projects and contributing to the popular online developer portal DZone, and probably studying for my next exam to ensure that I am always on top of my game.
I am a 5 star published author and have written code that Red Hat felt was worthy of being submitted for a patent. CEOs endorse my development skills.
Although I call myself a developer, I am quite comfortable administering a Linux server, managing a MySQL database, deploying infrastructure with Ansible, reconfiguring a firewall, or just doing what needs to be done to get the job finished.
To ensure that I am learning the industry’s best practices, I push myself to gain certification in technologies that I rely on. Since 2012 I have completed one or more certifications a year, with Oracle proudly telling me, “You are among the elite 1% of certified Java professionals who have gone on to achieve the Java Enterprise Architect certification.”