[eBook] Business Analysis, Software Testing, Usability:
A Quick Guide Book for Better Project Management and Faster IT Career
Koray’s book, Business Analysis Software Testing Usability A Quick Guide Book For Better Project Management and Faster IT Career, provides a high-level overview of the three disciplines needed to deliver better, faster IT projects: business analysis, software testing and usability, and how they fit together.
This eBook takes a closer look at chapter 8 which explores the relationship between Software test design techniques and high jump techniques. Readers will learn the logic and the philosophy behind using software test design techniques. An interesting analogy between software test design techniques and high jump techniques will be used to illustrate the concept. Also, a case study will be analyzed in order to show how effective and efficient software testing efforts can be achieved by using the appropriate test design techniques. The chapter will open the readers’ eyes on test design techniques.
- The logic behind using software test design techniques
- The importance of software test design techniques
- Equivalence partitioning test design technique
- Input combination coverage
- Partition combination coverage
- How to increase the effectiveness and the efficiency of your software testing efforts?
“There are many books about topics and disciplines in Information Technology. But most books concentrate on a single area. This book is an exception – it looks at three disciplines and ties them together. Excellent idea. Congratulations to Koray for putting this book together, and also for his generosity in donating profits to schools.”
— Dorothy Graham, Best-selling Author
“Koray does a great job of using clever, insightful metaphors to illustrate concepts. He writes in an accessible, easy-to-read style. I hope you enjoy reading this book as much as I did.”
— Rex Black, Best-selling Author
“In his book Koray uses two phrases again and again. The first is “Quality is not tested, but built.” The other phrase is “… should first be handled as a people issue rather than a technology issue.” To those in the IT world who need an understanding of these principles, I recommend this book.”
— Lee Copeland, Best-selling Author