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The other answers cover some specifics, but let me just say this. You need to understand and operate in a way that "best" suites your current company culture. MS is very proprietary and therefore if you are doing stuff that requires TFS and it's more than just a source control then you probably will have to dig in and learn it to be effective at your job. ...


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Here's the short rundown on TFS and the Microsoft application life cycle management ecosystem: TFS - Team Foundation Server is the "glue" that pulls everything together in a central repository. TFS can be used to manage builds (using MSBuild.exe), issues, test cases, automation, source control, and so forth. Visual Studio - As well as the code IDE, Visual ...


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The Microsoft test tooling environment is quite complete and mature, so I'd advice you to dive into that first - at the very least to get an idea about what is and isn't possible. It includes record-and-playback functionality, but that's not the only option and depending on the project and your testing strategy you might need more coding/scripting (or on the ...


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One option would be to use robot framework with the autoit library. Robot is a keyword driven acceptance testing framework, which allows you to write your tests in a very readable, english-like format. Robot files are plain text so they integrate well with version control, and there is a robot format plugin for jenkins to support continuous integration. ...



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