Last week I wrote about building a pan and tilt webcam, and at the end of that I mentioned that the next thing was to come up with some kind of software control on the PC to allow it to be easily moved around.
Recently in my team we have introduced the use of SpecFlow to held create business driven tests. Specifically we’ve been refining the way we work with acceptance criteria for some time, and have been pushing towards the Given, When, Then format.
So upfront I will admit that I am not one of life’s readers-of-instructions. I tend to skim through manuals and instructional pages and just get a sense of what I need to know then dive in and start pressing buttons.
It’s been a long while since I was doing any personal coding projects and even longer since the last time I gave much thought to the development environment and tools that I would use. However, that time is upon me again…
The team I work on is split over 3 time zones, with an Office in London, Bermuda and Vancouver. Giving us an 8 hour time different to work around.So I was interested by the distributed teams track at QCon and I attended a couple of sessions to pick up some ideas about being effective with…
At my recent trip to QCon London I had the opportunity to hear some great talks given by some really good speakers.
This week I was fortunate enough to get the opportunity to go to a developer conference called QCon in London.Its a four day conference, but I was only able to go for the last 2 days. However that was more than enough to get a huge, (and much needed) dose of inspiration.
I wrote ages ago about developing a tool to make nunit tests run in multiple threads part1 and part2. That was pretty good however it hit a slight issue in that if the tests weren’t good about the use of global statics, then things could get very messy.
I currently work for a great company, I started here about 10 months ago and I am loving it. One of the things that makes it great is that we are building a real public facing website that should have some serious business benefits.
Last week I wrote about my desire for an nunit runner that could execute tests in parallel batches. Specifically selenium tests that were using the nunit framework. It turned out to be pretty easy to implement.