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Yes. Though to help make it easier on yourself, if you have a group of classes that have a set of behaviors that are the same, you can write tests that are applicable to the whole group...and then for each individual class you only need to write new tests for the unique behaviors (just copy the common ones). This method also helps keep consistency which ...


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Every class with implementation has its own responsibility and behavior. So it is good to implement test that represent the class's behavior.


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I think all solutions depend on the problems. If I were you I would answer in following way. Find out the motivations why formal QA team and process are planned to introduce, what are the quality problems the engineering team management expect to address Based on the problems, layout the long term targets and short term targets If this is not acceptable ...


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I realize this question was asked a year ago, so maybe you are not looking anymore. But if you or someone else who finds this question is, I recommend you look at Worksoft Certify. I spent many months analyzing test automation tools - there are a lot out there, and our decision boiled down to either HP UFT or Worksoft Certify. After months of evaluating ...


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This type of questions may be asked one has to be ready for it. I would start with Does it have any indication like light glows or has any sound option while on start up Checking out the size of bread fit in here also explanatory test can be performed inserting a bread less than the required size and also more because people will often do such creative ...


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If you haven't already, search for "model-based testing". To me it seems that your problem fits well to that scheme: create a model of expected behaviour and let the testing tool run millions of tests to check the implementation. This doesn't actually prove anything. Formal validation needs to explicitly go through all paths (as far as I know). Model-based ...



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