New answers tagged load-testing
Install Google chrome. Install Blazemeter extension in chrome. Download JMeter and set it up. Lots of tutorials available for that. Record scripts with blazemeter and download them. Run the scripts in JMeter. Tada...
It sounds like you may be using Gatling for your testing. Their documentation is unfortunately a little light with respect to these definitions: http://gatling.io/docs/2.0.0-RC3/general/reports.html. At a high level, latency is how long it takes for data to travel from one point to another. Response Time is how long it takes for data to travel from point A ...
A load test will send network level requests (HTTP GET/POST) from your load test machine to the webserver. Most load testing application have record/playback functionality. In the example of HP LoadRunner/PerformanceCenter, when you record it will create a script based on what your browser sent(requests) to the webserver. This script can then be made ...
to be more precise, this is the number of times that call method has been called by grinder agent. For example, line 16: http://grinder.sourceforge.net/g3/script-gallery.html#http.py
The options to precisely set desired throughput are in: Ultimate Thread Group (available via JMeter Plugins) provides easy visual way of defining virtual users ramp-up, ramp-down and time to hold the load. 3 users per hour will look like Constant Throughput Timer allows to set target load in "requests per minute" so if you want 3 requests per second ...
As far as I know jmeter doesn't work in a sequential order. What jmeter does is, it takes all the requests and send them to the server/host all at the same time. So if you have configured it for 3 users making 1 http(s) request, that is 3*1 http(s) requests will be sent to the server/host all simultaneously and then it will wait for the response!
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