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3

I would focus on the specific integration features that you need, and then come up with specific reasons as to why this info is useful and how will it increase productivity or reduce costs. Personally I find that many integration features to be bells and whistles. I know this doesn't exactly answer your question but I felt it important highlight. You ...


3

In my company there were around 63 integrations methods I needed wanted - I'll write down some important ones here: Support Request to Feature Email to Bug/Feature/Enhancement Commit(s) to Code Review Feature Request to Requirement Forum Thread to Feature Request There are many of them - but you gotta begin with whats most important for your ...


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I use ignore list and here are what I added according to All the log files and folders *.~tc *.tcLS *.tcCfgExtender Visualizer folder and its files *.bak


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Most shops I know keep the tests in the same codebase as the programs and so under the same source code control mechanisms. The tests are run when code is pushed (both master and branches for developers). Please be more specific about what you need.


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I would setup a Jenkins free-style job and execute the java based Se Interpreter from a shell-script task Setup free-style Jenkins build Schedule build with github with the git-plugin to run job on each commit Add a shell-script that runs the Se Interpeter in the build and make sure it has a correct exit code to fail/success the run or see this question ...


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It sounds to me what you are looking for is a policy suggestion regarding your check ins. While I have not used TestComplete and Perforce my general rule of thumb is to check in what another user would need to build the project on their box. So if there are required dependencies such as .dlls and such those should be checked in the project. Settings files ...


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Well, on the one hand the benefits of a wholly integrated SDLC tooling solution are many. It's a beautiful world when all your tools work together. However, to achieve this you MUST have a full time employee whose primary responsibility is to engineer that integration. That means you're in for at least $75k per year to enjoy the pleasures of tool ...



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