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I think that the answer is "Yes", load test should have checks for response validity. I.e. if you send bad username/password pair it is expected to get 401 or 403 HTTP response and JMeter shouldn't consider it as sampler failure. If response code is 200 but the response body doesn't contain "bla-bla" although shouldn't it also should indicate test failure. ...


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I would say that some validation is almost always needed. For example I have tested website where if the login failed then all subsequent requests get a 200-OK response, but every response body requests a username and password. Adding a simple verification that the response to the login contains "login successful" or something equivalent detects the login ...


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The simplest answer is if your customer is telling you to do this, you do it. If you don't provide what your customer wants, you run the risk of them telling you after you've developed the test that the results aren't valid because you've ignored their instructions. I've seen this happen: a very simple load test had to incorporate a lot of business logic ...


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You can use Jmeter to test performance of your site in mobile and desktop also. Please check perfect guide : Performance testing


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You can have more than one ".testsettings" file. On a recent project we used three Local.testsettings - for test development and low load tests driven entirely from one computer. Agent.testsettings - for testing with a controller plus two agents, for bigger loads. Cloud.testsettings - for running tests on Visual Studio Online. To switch between the three ...


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According to Visual Studio: Load testing in the cloud, here are the steps to switch the test from using Visual Studio Online to running locally: Simply open your existing project using Visual Studio 2013 first. Within the Solution Explorer, expand the 'Solution Items' folder, then open Local.testsettings. Edit the test settings file to configure your ...



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