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First of all, add HTTP Cookie Manager to your plan. It'll automatically handle sessions and cookie-based authentication. After that you can see if there any mandatory dynamic parameters are passed with the request. Just record your log in test case several times and see what parameters are static and what are changing from time to time. If there are any ...


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SOASTA (Known to work with Jenkins and other CI Frameworks) - 100 Threads non expiring license available LoadRunner (Known to work with Jenkins) - 50 virtual user non expiring license available Borland/Silk Performer (CI Integration unknown) Rational Performance Tester (CI integration unknown)


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I forgot to enter my parameter in JMeter, so it couldn't recognise them. With Reference from this link


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We do not have enough information to help you with your situation directly, but I have an idea how you can fix this yourself. You can create a recording with JMeter by using the test script recorder. Setup a test plan Start recorder Configure browser to use JMeter proxy Preform actions you want to record in the browser Run recorded test plan Now you can ...


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JMeter doesn't come with any JDBC driver shipped. Looking into stacktrace I can see that you're using Oracle and presumably 10g version. You need to download Oracle JDBC driver (or better fetch it from ORACLE_HOME/jdbc/lib, you'll need ojdbc6.jar as it matches Java 6 which is required for the latest JMeter) and drop it to /lib folder of your JMeter ...


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Silverlight applications are often front end heavy, with little or no communication to a web service. If your Silverlight application is still heavily relying on a web service and the intention is to load test that web service, then you can run performance tests for it just like you would test any other web site. If the goal is to test the performance of ...


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As Sam mentions when you click "Download" link or button the majority of browsers send GET request for the content and start downloading it in background into temp folder. After you choose the destination the browser just copies the file. If you need to test the performance of web server on multiple and/or concurrent downloads you just need to simulate GET ...


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When you download a file through your browser like that, it is just making a simple http get request, similar to other requests. The differences is that the browser recognizes that the resource it is getting is not something to parse as html and attempt to display, but to download instead. Some browser tools, and the jmeter recorder don't usually pick up ...



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