Structure-based testing techniques (which are also dynamic rather than static) use the internal structure of the software to derive test cases. They are commonly called 'white-box' or 'glass-box' techniques (implying you can see into the system) since they require knowledge of how the software is implemented, that is, how it works. For example, a structural technique may be concerned with exercising loops in the software. Different test cases may be derived to exercise the loop once, twice, and many times. This may be done regardless of the functionality of the software.
After the software has changed or when the environment has changed Regression testing should be performed.
A negative test is when you put in an invalid input and receives errors. While a positive testing, is when you put in a valid input and expect some action to be completed in accordance with the specification.
The purpose of test completion criterion is to determine when to stop testing
For example memory leaks.
Re-testing ensures the original fault has been removed; regression testing looks for unexpected side effects.
In experience-based techniques, people's knowledge, skills and background are a prime contributor to the test conditions and test cases. The experience of both technical and business people is important, as they bring different perspectives to the test analysis and design process. Due to previous experience with similar systems, they may have insights into what could go wrong, which is very useful for testing.
Yes, because both help detect faults and improve quality.
d. Output comparator
Lack of Objectivity
The answer depends on the risk for your industry, contract and special requirements.
It depends on the risks for the system being tested. There are some criteria bases on which you can stop testing.
1.Deadlines (Testing, Release)
2.Test budget has been depleted
3.Bug rate fall below certain level
4.Test cases completed with certain percentage passed
5.Alpha or beta periods for testing ends
6.Coverage of code, functionality or requirements are met to a specified point
The main purpose of the integration strategy is to specify which modules to combine when and how many at once.
Semi-random test cases are nothing but when we perform random test cases and do equivalence partitioning to those test cases, it removes redundant test cases, thus giving us semi-random test cases.
Read p Read q IF p+q> 100 THEN Print "Large" ENDIF IF p > 50 THEN Print "p Large" ENDIF
1 test for statement coverage, 2 for branch coverage
Black box testing is the software testing method which is used to test the software without knowing the internal structure of code or program. This testing is usually done to check the functionality of an application. The different black box testing techniques are
2.Boundary value analysis
3.Cause effect graphing
The techniques of equivalence partitioning and boundary value analysis are often applied to specific situations or inputs. However, if different combinations of inputs result in different actions being taken, this can be more difficult to show using equivalence partitioning and boundary value analysis, which tend to be more focused on the user interface. The other two specification-based techniques, decision tables and state transition testing are more focused on business logic or business rules. A decision table is a good way to deal with combinations of things (e.g. inputs). This technique is sometimes also referred to as a 'cause-effect' table. The reason for this is that there is an associated logic diagramming technique called 'cause-effect graphing' which was sometimes used to help derive the decision table
There isn't one.
Because errors are frequently made during programming of the different cases near the 'edges' of the range of values.
It is led by a trained leader, uses formal entry and exit criteria and checklists.
Because configuration management assures that we know the exact version of the testware and the test object.
What is a V-Model?