התחברות או הרשמה
להמשך הרשמה ידנית – לחץ על כפתור ההרשמה, להרשמה/כניסה מהירה בעזרת חשבון רשת חברתית – לחץ על הלוגו בכותרת

שם משתמש
סיסמה
זכור אותי

## The Most Desirable Test Automation Skills in 2016!

נכתב על ידי
ראשון, 14 פברואר 2016 14:42
דרגו כתבה זו
(1 הצבעה)

With the growing demand for test automation experts and new technologies emerge at a rapid pace, gaining the relevant technical skills is crucial for candidates who are looking to improve their chances to get hired.

In order to answer the question – "What are the most desirable test automation skills in the upcoming year of 2016?", our research team took over the top job searching websites around the globe looking for the most popular and required technologies in the test automation field.

FIND ALL RESULTS HERE:

http://blog.testproject.io/2015/12/03/worlds-most-desirable-automation-skills/

שונה לאחרונה ב ראשון, 14 פברואר 2016 14:46

חובה להיות משתמש רשום במערכת בכדי להגיב - ההרשמה/כניסה בכותרת האתר

## חדשות מעולם הבדיקות

• ### Optimisation part 2: Hill climbing and simulated annealing

In the previous article I introduced optimisation.  In this article I will go into two optimisation algorithms – hill-climbing and simulated annealing.  Hill climbing is the simpler one so I’ll start with that, and then show how simulated annealing can help overcome its limitations at least some of the time. Hill climbing To explain hill climbing I’m going to reduce the problem we’re trying to solve to its simplest case.  Imagine that you have a single parameter whose value you can vary, and you’re trying to pick the best value.  For instance, how long you should heat some bread for to make the perfect slice of toast, or how much cayenne to add to a chili. You can then think of all the options as different distances along the x axis of a graph.  How good the outcome is for each option (each option’s score) is the value on the y axis.  As I said before, this is the simplest it can be: problems can easily have many more than one dimension, but it’s hard to visualise an N-dimensional space on a 2D screen. Imagine that the graph you get for your example looks like this: Remember from the previous article: we can’t assume that there’s a nice equation that relates the x and y values, so we can’t take short-cuts such as differentiation or factorising.  I just happen to have picked a parabola because it’s easy to produce. With hill climbing what you do is: Pick a starting option[…]

18.08.2019 | 5:31
• ### Let's Go Deep! Part II: Encryption, Tokens, and Cookies

In last week's post, we talked about how HTTP works to pass information from a server to a browser.  But when information is passed back and forth between systems, we need to make sure that it's protected from being intercepted by others for whom it was not intended.  That's why HTTPS was created.  In this week's post, we'll talk about how encryption is used in HTTPS, what the difference is between cookies and tokens, the different types of cookies, and how cookies can be protected.How HTTPS Works:When two systems communicate with each other, we refer to them as the client and the server.  The client is the system making the request, such as a browser, an application, or a mobile device, and the server is the system that supplies the information, such as a datastore.  HTTPS is a method of securely transmitting information between the client and the server.  HTTPS uses SSL and TLS to encrypt the data being transmitted and decrypt it only when it arrives at its destination.  SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) and TLS (Transport Layer Security) are both tools for the encryption and decryption of data; TLS is a newer version of SSL.  Here's how TLS works: before any data is transmitted, the client and the server first perform a handshake.  The handshake begins with the client contacting the server with a suggested encryption method and the server responding back agreeing to use that encryption method.  It then continues with the client and the server swapping certificates.  A certificate is[…]

17.08.2019 | 9:46