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Question 1: Is it useful to do separate load testing on a mobile App? So, can we say load testing of a mobile App is actually load testing of the web API...? Answer 1: Depending on the nature of testing it is always advised to run at least a subset of tests on real devices. The resources available on mobile devices are hugely different in comparison to ...


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To answer your first question, Is it useful to do separate load testing on a mobile App? It is very useful to do a separate load testing for a mobile application because, the raise of several mobile network technologies, such as 2G, 3G, 4G, etc. has led to variations in response times with increasing load on the server. The application owner needs to ...


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Kind of a late response but still, in addition to what Venky has suggested from an Android Perspective, there are several tools available for iOS as well. These tools come along with XCode Instruments. 1. CPU: A) Time Profiler B) Activity Monitor 2. RAM: A) Activity Monitor B) Allocations C) VM Tracker D)Leaks 3. Battery: A) Energy Diagnostics B) Batter ...


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Your approach should be no problem, but you need to make sure the class and the property index again. as you know, maybe not all of the properties is available. for example the object properties is like this: on your test cases, you can call it by using xpath like this: //android.widget.EditText[@index='12'] or //android.widget.EditText[1] or ...


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Just try to find the elements using @content-desc instead of @index . Like this driver.findElement(By.xpath("//android.widget.EditText[@content-desc='my_text_fieldCD']")).sendKeys("Saurabh Appium"); I used this in a test script. it works fine. For more details watch this video. It will help you. Appium tutorial


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According to my co-worker who tested an SMS feature recently, there is a Twilio API for getting the status of the text for short code phone numbers that you can use to get delivery confirmation of texts sent w/ Twilio. This is likely the same thing Mercfh was thinking about. He does not believe that the cellular venders have APIs to report back delivery. ...


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We've used Twilio before and it works pretty well, however I do not think it is free but very cheap (cents per text message). So that might be worth trying.


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I'd say go for ISTQB certification and buy books for subjects like Ruby, Jenkins and mobile testing. ...But only after you checked what is asked for most frequently in job openings that you would like. That is the most effective stuff to pursue. This will vary over time and per location. Also different companies have different needs. Finally, mobile ...


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There are number of tools available for testing mobile apps: a) Robotium b) Uiautomator c) Espresso d) Appium e) Calabash But my experience -I can suggest you Appium is the best tool for both Android & iOS mobile testing. I'm working on appium from last 6 months in my organization it is pretty good. The main advantages of using Appium is- ...


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It is highly unlikely unless they have a bug bounty program or crowd sourced testing that you could participate in. Typically most companies, especially start ups, get defects reported on a rather regular basis from end-users for free.



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