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After some digging, I have found this one, Offensive Security Certified Professional, please follow this link for more information. OSCP certificate on Wikipedia This certificate offer a certain degree of real-world experience instead of a pure paper and pen exam.


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From what it sounds like, you just need to capture traffic. Capturing packets may be more complicated than what you need to do. If you are the source of the traffic, or you know where it is going, using a transparent proxy would get you what you need. If this is HTTPS traffic, it gets much more complicated. If you have to sniff on the network at the ...


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Check Robot Framework. It does what you need and can be harnessed to do a lot more too. After initial setting up it is easy to manage. It has nice reports, integrates nicely to Jenkins and also to Test management tools if you need broader view on how testing is connected to user stories / requirements etc.


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Under Linux your home-dir is /home/username/ So from your screenshot I would expect the path to be: /home/username/.config/google-chrome/Default/Extensions/extensions-id Each directory in your screenshot is an extension. You could copy the extension to a path you do know. Just copy the directory with the right ID. You can find the ID's in the Chrome ...


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This depends on many things. Enterprise applications are normally executed within containers (for example application servers) which introduce certain abstraction for the app so that it does not care much of which OS it is running in. However there are still certain OS-specific points which might matter (e.g. file path specification). Another important ...


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I’m building something similar using Python and Proboscis (nose with TestNG features like inter test dependencies). Proboscis allows setup and tear down functions globally and per class


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Your example script seems to work fine here. Added some extra loggin: var system = require('system'); var page = require('webpage').create(); console.log(system.args[1]); page.open(system.args[1], function(status) { console.log(status); setTimeout(function(){ console.log(page.content); phantom.exit(); } , 10000); }); Output ...


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Its seems to me that you want to functionally test your application and are wondering what tools to use to do this. It is valid to ask for opinions in the QA/Test space because being QA's we will validate these opinions for our own cases before using them unlike programmers ;-) As a test automation task this can actually be very simple , i'm guessing your ...


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Niels' answer (headless browser) is one option. Another option is to have a VM with real browser, like Chrome, and point Selenium to use that. In fact, even if you use headless browser, you should run your tests against real browser(s). Browsers should be compatible (in ideal world) but we are not there yet. In theory, there is no difference between the ...


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Cron is just the default linux scheduler. If you want to schedule tests on a linux machine you need to be able to run them first without the scheduler. Once you got that working scheduling is the easiest part. Using XVFB still seems to way togo if you use Java&Linux, but all the tutorials are 3 years old. This stackoverflow.com answer seems pretty ...


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I guess you want to test the display manager and not automate the login on a physical machine. (By the way I think KDM is dropped with the release of KDE Plasma 5 and now uses SDDM instead since a couple of years.) One possible way is to use VNC: Start a x11vnc server, which starts the display manager you want to test Connect with a VNC testing framework (...


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