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Launching Safari browser is very easy, just you have to add safariDriver jar in your Windows Safari browser. Check after installation whether this icon is displayed or not? If Yes then it will work. Steps- Requirements: Safari Browser installed Selenium WebDriver Now we have to install SafariDriver extension with below steps. Manually install the latest ...


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public class Selenium_Grid { WebDriver driver; String baseUrl, nodeUrl; @BeforeTest public void setUp() throws MalformedURLException { baseUrl = "www.fb.com/"; nodeUrl = "http://192.168.1.57:6666(port_n0)/wd/hub"; DesiredCapabilities capibility = DesiredCapabilities.safari(); ...


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Where do you get the information SafariDriver is not supported on Mojave? The old SafariDriver is not, now they ship it by default. No, you dont need an Apple developer account to run the tests. According to the Apple webkit documentation Testing with WebDriver in Safari, the driver is located at /usr/bin/safaridriver. On my Mojava macOS I confirmed the ...


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Question yourself if you really need to test on Safari on WINDOWS? Safari on Windows has been discontinued since half 2013. I would say focus on the latest Safari on Mac OS X instead. The chance a windows user installing an old version of Safari is extremely small.


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Safari: Let's get this one out the way. Like fellow contributors already commented below your question, testing Safari on Windows will be an uphill battle since Apple basically dropped this configuration. Since you won't likely be able to run and test the latest Safari browser on Windows, you're just better off setting up a MacOS/Safari node in your Selenium ...


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Apparently not possible at the moment (or in the near future from the tone of the following statement). From https://developer.apple.com/documentation/webkit/about_webdriver_for_safari: One Session at a Time, to Mimic User Interaction Only one Safari browser instance can be active at any given time, and only one WebDriver session at a time can be ...


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The short answer is no. The longer answer is I'm not 100% sure but I'm fairly confident the answer is no. I've worked at Sauce Labs for a few years now, several of them in support. I've done a lot of hacking to try to make Safari and other Webdriven browsers play nice, and Safari has always been the most impenetrable. Since creating SafariDriver for Safari ...


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It can't be done in Selenium (outside of Java's Robot class), but you can configure your test system(s) to login using Apple's Keychain as this SuperUser answer points out. As a follow up answer points out, you can do wildcard matches on the domains now.


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In every testing company, automation testing services teams may face this type issue related to focusing a webElement. This can be done by doing mousehover actions by selenium or by java script. Below is one way of getting the focus on webElement: C#: ((IJavaScriptExecutor)webDriver).ExecuteScript("arguments[0].scrollIntoView(true);", webElement); ...


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https://www.w3schools.com/jsref/met_html_click.asp click() is an action but hover() is a event , so calling hover over the element doesn't do anything . It is used define what should happen when user hovers over the element. Using action class is the best way , but still if you want to use javascript use: arguments[0].focus() Note: in the example the link ...


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With an earlier version of selenium 2.11 we had option OperaDriverSettings object to set opera binary path OperaDriverSettings settings = new OperaDriverSettings(); settings.setOperaBinaryLocation("/path/to/opera"); WebDriver driver = new OperaDriver(settings); Since around selenium 2.15, the OperaDriverSettings object doesn't exist.. another option is ...


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You have to account for that with an Explicit Wait with WebDriverWait: WebDriverWait wait = new WebDriverWait(driver, timeoutInSeconds); WebElement images = wait.until(ExpectedConditions.elementToBeClickable(By.linkText("Images"))); images.click();


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