Writing A Parameterized Test In JUnit With Examples
JUnit, along with many other unit test frameworks, offers the concept of parameterized tests. Using parameterized tests creates a separation between test data and structure, simplifying test code, eliminating duplication, and ensuring more coverage. In this post on CoderPad’s blog from Carlos Schults, you’ll learn how to write a parameterized test in JUnit, with plenty of examples. To extract the most value from the post, you should be a Java developer with some experience writing JUnit tests and know how to manage dependencies using Gradle or Maven. It should go without saying, but an installation of Java is essential.
Incremental Model: What It Is and How to Implement It
When creating a software product, there are a number of software development models—waterfall, Agile, incremental, RAD, iterative, spiral, etc.—to take into account. However, there are several factors to consider when choosing a preferred model. These include the organizational structure, the project’s goals, how it will affect testing methods, and the objectives that must be met. In this post on Plutora’s blog, Anita Ihuman discusses the incremental development model, a commonly used approach for software development.
MTTD (Mean Time to Detect): Defined and Explained
You may be familiar with the maxim: “You can’t improve what you don’t measure.” Even though there’s criticism aimed at the quote, generally speaking, I believe it’s great advice for organizations in the digital economy. That’s why tracking and improving its failure metrics is imperative for any enterprise that wants to thrive in the digital age, and in this post on Plutora’s blog, Carlos Schults covers a crucial one: MTTD. MTTD (mean time to detect) is a vital metric for organizations that want to improve their incident management strategies. By the end, you’ll understand what MTTD is, why you should care about it, and how to calculate it.
The BPM Life Cycle: What Is It and What Are the Stages?
Small and medium-scale enterprises are notable contributors to the growth of the global economy through the creation of jobs. According to Forbes, 99.9% of businesses across the US are small businesses. And nearly half of the employees in the US are employed by small and medium-scale enterprises. This shows how important small and medium-scale enterprises are to the economy and why they should be kept alive. In this post on Wrangle’s blog, Suleiman Abubakar Sadeeq discusses the business process management life cycle and how it can help small and medium-scale enterprises thrive.