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Find element (singular returns only the first element that matches), whereas find_elements returns an iterable list of all matches. As Suchit explained, you can loop through the list. You can also select an individual box in the list using the index. For example, to select the second box: ...


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thank you all for your suggestions. Though it's still not perfect, I now have a better working environment. I combined Artem's suggestion of removing external dependencies with Pushpendra's tip to boost up implicit_wait and page_load_timeout further up. They are now at 12 and 30, but I intend to go even higher. I've also increased the sleep times, as ...


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driver = webdriver.Firefox() driver.implicitly_wait(10) # seconds driver.get("http:// enter your URL.") myDynamicElement = driver.find_element_by_id("myDynamicElement") Try above code and see if it is working or not.


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wait = WebDriverWait(driver, 10) element = wait.until(EC.element_to_be_clickable((By.ID,'someid'))) Try above code and see if it is working or not.


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In selenium the wait command doesn't really wait sometimes. That is there is some problem with that command. You can try the time.sleep(); command of python. It is an equivalent of the Thread.sleep(); command of Java. It will pause the execution of code for defined time limit. So you can give sufficient time that will allow your page to load. Hope it ...


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The possible reason might be that page looks to be rendered (UI elements are in place), but not completely loaded in browser. If there is any background calls, especially to 3rd-party services, it might take a while to reach them and get response, only then browser is able to mark the page as finally loaded.



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