Hot answers tagged ie9
I like using modern.ie (by Microsoft) because they carry all IE browsers from IE6 to IE11 and it's free. You basically choose which version of IE you want and it comes prepackaged with its own virtual machine so you don't have to install anything. Just run and test. The downside is the virtual machines are time limited and expire after a certain amount of ...
Internet Explorer is not native to Ubuntu/Linux so installing IE locally will give you different behaviors than IE on Windows (as you are forcing compatibility with unofficial APIs). As such, I would recommend against that approach. Instead I would suggest running IE with a Virtual Machine Microsoft has created some customized Windows VHDs with the purpose ...
There's a couple of solutions depending on how your particular company is set up. The easiest is if the machine that you're running the tests from is on the same domain as the server where the site is hosted. Have the team that manages the server to create a self-signed certificate and have the cert added to your machine. If the self-signed route doesn't ...
Take a look at this link from MSDN. It may answer your question in part. In the platform support section: Windows Internet Explorer 9 Important Windows Internet Explorer 9 is only supported if you have installed Visual Studio 2010 Service Pack 1 The following scenarios are supported if you have installed Visual Studio 2010 Service Pack ...
I don't think that QTP 10 supports IE9, it doesn't appear in the PAM. As far as I know support for IE9 was added in QTP11 via some patches.
As a former virtualbox user, my preference for testing my apps on ie8, ie9, ie10 and ie11 is now: Parallels. a paid piece of software (about $80-$100) that I now consider invaluable for my IE testing. http://www.parallels.com/ I also like Parallels because you can set up bookmarks for the URL's you frequently test and they are the next time you go to use ...
You can also use http://www.browserstack.com/ where you can not only get older versions of IE but pretty much any browser you want.
I am glad I found this message thread. I must have different version of webdriver and the following line works for me using IE8. Thanks. driver.execute_script("document.getElementById('overridelink').click()"); Edited to add: forgot to mention that my driver = webdriver.Ie() !
Concentrate on Design/ UI issues mainly, Check for CSS style issues, Check how the session and cookies are handled in IE9 to test remember me function or auto singout, I got one problem with this in IE9. IE9 compatibility with various scripts like java script, Ajax or JQuery.
You can use SilkTest 2011 as it has support for the IE 9 & FF6. Your silk test 2010 script will run on Silk test 2011.
You could try configuring IE so it does not display those troublesome modal boxes. Otherwise, you might try scripting the relevant parts with the modal dialog manually with the help of the locator spy. Edit: With newer versions of Silk Test you can enable Accessibility support for IE, which will enable Silk Test to recognize those little overlays at the ...
If IE 9 is breaking your SilkTests you may need to check with the vendor to see what support they have. It may or may not be supported yet.
The only workaround we've been able to do is run the tests at night when there is nothing else going on. (we also dropped support for IE, so there's that avenue you can take as well...)
Sounds like you answered your own question, but to clarify, Webdriver does not allow you to interact with an element that is hidden or disabled. You can check those properties before attempting to interact with an element using the wait function in Webdriver.
According to support.microsoft.com/kb/834489 this feature is not supported in IE on security grounds.
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