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Messages - SSH Shamma

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Thanks for sharing; need to grow research culture in this area.

Software Quality Assurance and Testing / Test Automation Framework
« on: July 12, 2018, 08:12:42 PM »
Testing frameworks are an essential part of any successful automated testing process. They can reduce maintenance costs and testing efforts and will provide a higher return on investment (ROI) for QA teams looking to optimize their agile processes.

What is a Test Framework?
Before diving into the most common types of frameworks and their benefits, let’s clarify what a test automation framework actually is. A testing framework is a set of guidelines or rules used for creating and designing test cases. A framework is comprised of a combination of practices and tools that are designed to help QA professionals test more efficiently.

These guidelines could include coding standards, test-data handling methods, object repositories, processes for storing test results, or information on how to access external resources.

While these are not mandatory rules and testers can still script or record tests without following them, using an organized framework typically provides additional benefits that would otherwise be missed out on.

Utilizing a framework for automated testing will increase a team’s test speed and efficiency, improve test accuracy, and will reduce test maintenance costs as well as lower risks. They are essential to an efficient automated testing process for a few key reasons: 

  • Improved test efficiency
    Lower maintenance costs
    Minimal manual intervention
    Maximum test coverage
    Reusability of code

Types of Automated Testing Frameworks
There are six common types of test automation frameworks, each with their own architecture and different benefits and disadvantages. When building out a test plan, it’s important to choose the framework that is right for you.

  • Linear Automation Framework
    Modular Based Testing Framework
    Library Architecture Testing Framework
    Data-Driven Framework
    Keyword-Driven Framework
    Hybrid Testing Framework

Software Engineering / These 15 unsung women in tech changed the world
« on: March 29, 2018, 08:54:13 PM »
The first programmers weren't men, and the first computers weren't machines. What they were, in both cases, were women.

Women's many contributions to technology are frequently left out of the history books. But lately, that's been changing — at least a little.

Ada Lovelace considered the first computer programmer and a visionary for what programming and computers could eventually become, has a technology award named after her, and a holiday devoted to celebrating her legacy. Katherine Johnson meanwhile, the NASA "computer" responsible for successfully plotting the flight paths of some of America's earliest space exploration expeditions, was the subject of the Hollywood blockbuster Hidden Figures (and the book it's based on).

1. The women who cracked the secrets of the universe with computation: Williamina Fleming and the Harvard "Computers"
2. The first computer programmers: The Women of ENIAC
3. The 'mother of computing': Grace Hopper
4. The woman you have to thank for hybrid car batteries: Annie Easley
5. The person who pioneered the gift that is 'WFH': Mary Allen Wilkes
6. Her work inspired Steve Jobs' creation of the first Apple computer: Adele Goldberg
7. The woman who basically invented online dating: Joan Ball
8. 'Google-ing' something would never have occurred to men without her: Karen Spärck Jones
9. Before there was GoDaddy, there was this woman: Elizabeth "Jake" Feinler
10. The person who made retro gaming awesome (before it was retro): Carol Shaw
11. Using Apple computers then and now was so intuitive because of her: Susan Kare
12. She paved the way for the smartphone market: Donna Dubinsky
13. She helped Obama save the internet: Megan Smith
14. The Marvel Cinematic Universe is awesome because of her: Victoria Alonso
15. Tech is more inclusive than ever thanks to her: Angelica Ross

Diabetics will be relieved.

It is just a sensor.

Informative for us, thanks, Sir.

Career Tips / Re: Top 10 Time Management Tips for Accountants
« on: March 20, 2018, 07:40:25 PM »
It depends on the subject,and the person.

Thanks Sir for sharing

Common Forum / Re: অসমাপ্ত কথা
« on: January 10, 2018, 08:07:28 PM »
চমৎকার  :)

Thanks for sharing. Need to store at DIU library.

Faculty Forum / Record cold in the U.S. and Canada has no end in sight
« on: January 05, 2018, 10:05:51 PM »
The winter of 2017-18 has recently become a throwback to the winters of yore — the ones your parents told you about. You know, back when they had to walk uphill both ways to school in the blinding snow and 0-degree temperatures?

Have you heard of cryptojacking? It's the practice of secretly using your computer's resources to mine cryptocurrency without the user's permission.

Typically, you'll see the practice on shady websites — popular Bittorrent site The Pirate Bay appears to have experimented with it at one point — but a cryptojacking program has recently been found in a popular Chrome extension.

The Iranian government has blocked access to messaging app Telegram and photo app Instagram amid several days of protests in what authorities say is a move "to maintain tranquillity and security of society," according to state-run media.

Software Engineering / Happy 9th birthday, Bitcoin!
« on: January 05, 2018, 09:57:41 PM »
Exactly nine years ago, on Jan. 3, 2009, the first block in Bitcoin's blockchain was mined.

Google announced that the new Google Calendar look will now become the permanent interface — whether you like it or not.

Apple just confirmed that nearly all of its devices are impacted by the serious vulnerabilities affecting processors made by Intel and other chip makers.

In the company's first public statement on the vulnerabilities, Apple confirmed that all of its Mac and iOS devices are affected by the bugs known as Meltdown and Spectre.

"These issues apply to all modern processors and affect nearly all computing devices and operating systems. All Mac systems and iOS devices are affected, but there are no known exploits impacting customers at this time," the company said.

Apple also explained that most exploits rely on apps with malicious code, reiterating that users should only download software from "trusted sources," such as its own App Stores. The company says it has addressed the bugs with its own software updates for MacOS (10.13.2), iOS (11.2), and tvOS (11.2).

For Safari, Apple says users can expect a software update meant "to help defend against Spectre," in the next few days. Google and Microsoft also previously issued patches meant to address the vulnerabilities, which first came to light earlier this week.

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