TeamCity Plugin Now Available for TestingBot
We're pleased to announce that we've created a Plugin for TeamCity (a continuous-integration system created by Jetbrains).
The plugin integrates TestingBot features:
TestingBot provides a cloud of browsers to run Automated, Live and Visual browser testing.
We're pleased to announce that starting today, we've added macOS High Sierra (mac 10.13) beta to our list of available platforms.
At TestingBot we believe it's important to run your automated/manual tests on platforms before they reach the general public. This way you can make sure your website/app/product works like it should on new platforms once the new platform is released to the world.
Since Chrome 60, there's an option to make Chrome run in headless mode.
Headless mode means Chrome does not need to start up a User Interface (Window/GUI), it simply runs without any visualisation.
This also means that the browser starts up way faster than it normally would and that it runs much faster too.
Even though running tests in a Headless browser is not the same like a user browsing your website on a normal browser, it might still make sense to use Headless Testing as a way to quickly verify certain things on your website (Smoke-test).
Three new features have been added to TestingBot:
Below is a list of new features we've added this past month to the TestingBot.com service:
Starting with macOS Sierra, Apple's now providing a SafariDriver that comes pre-installed with the OS.
This is great news:
While we continue to provide the most secure and stable Selenium grid publicly available, we recently added Two Factor Authentication (2FA) as an option for all users.
Two Factor Authentication adds an extra layer of security while logging into your account on the TestingBot website. After entering the correct username and password, and if 2FA is enabled, TestingBot will send a unique code to your cellphone via SMS and will wait for you to input the correct Two Factor Authentication code you received. You will be logged in only when you input the correct code you received on your phone.
Next to sending 2FA codes to your cell phone, you can also scan a Google Authenticator QR code and use the Google Authenticator app to generate the correct 2FA code.