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I never see common agreement on any software-related titles. In some shops where I have worked "Architect" implies a thinker, not a doer. For QA Architect, it means someone who thinks about QA, researches and suggests improved methods and metrics. Sometimes it's someone who trains others. In other shops, "Architect" just means "very Senior". It's the ...


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Welcome to SQA, Rumi P. It sounds like you have a bootstrap problem rather than a chicken-and-egg problem. There is nothing intrinsically wrong with using software under test to create your test data, especially if it lets you write and maintain tests more easily. Of course if you don't implicitly trust your Linq classes, you should test them. One way ...


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Welcome to SQA. As @user246 says, there's nothing intrinsically wrong with using your application under test to generate your test data - although you probably do want to have tests that validate the data you generate that way. While you technically don't need to have test data reflecting real usage conditions there are times and cases where this is a ...


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Two Interesting reads, Offers great insights on Senior QA Roles What is a test architect? From John Morrison's Blog - Test Architect


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I'm a workmanlike Tester who's had the good fortune to work with some excellent people over the years. When I hire people, there are some key characteristics I look for: Eye for detail This is the obvious one. Testers need to be able to see the little details that others miss. You know those Facebook questions? The ones that go: Spot the mitsake : 1 ...



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