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Top tools for testing mobile apps: Appium: Appium is an open-source tool for automating native, mobile web, and hybrid applications on iOS and Android platforms. Appium is "cross-platform": it allows you to write tests against multiple platforms (iOS, Android), using the same API. This enables code reuse between iOS and Android testsuites. Serenity: ...


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Mobile testing can be done with BrowserStack & CrossbrowserTesting. Both allow a 30 day trial. They have numerous emulators for physical devices. Chrome allows Toggle Device mode (Ctrl+Shift+M) Edge has Emulation Mode which can be navigated via inspect element. BrowserStack covers most of the current mobile devices in use.


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Do you use explicit or implicit wait? Converting my tests to 100% explicit waits eliminated flakiness like you describe. See also http://stackoverflow.com/questions/15164742/combining-implicit-wait-and-explicit-wait-together-results-in-unexpected-wait-ti by Jim Evans, member of the Selenium team


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Cross browser testing can be done with BrowserStack & CrossbrowserTesting. Both allow a 30 day trial. They have numerous emulators for physical devices. Chrome allows Toggle Device mode (Ctrl+Shift+M) Edge has Emulation Mode which can be navigated via inspect element. I believe BrowserStack covers most of the devices and their versions, so we can ...


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Disclaimer: I am working using TestingWhiz As software testing is moving towards automation, most of the software testers as well as QAs are switching themselves from Manual testing to Automated testing. Today, Automated software testing is considered as one of the most trending term in the field of software testing, as it is considered as one of the ...


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multiCapabilities: [ {'browserName': 'internet explorer'}, {'browserName': 'chrome'} ], maxSessions: 1,



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