August 2, 2017 at 4:24 pm #16994August 9, 2017 at 7:36 am #17050@kristersOnly available when logged in
In my current assignment we have shifted from doing
Sin #6: Testing is one “sprint” behind coding
Sin #2: Separate QA team
integrating testing current sprint within the sprint, and no separate QA/Test team. I write a sprint test plan based on the sprint plan/spec and all developers take part in the testing.
I had some worries but it has turned out very well. However we still do a little of
Sin #1: Waterscrumming
in the sense that we, before a production release, do a “system testing sprint”August 13, 2017 at 11:02 pm #17083@jerryweinbergOnly available when logged in
It’s an outstanding article, hopefully increasing awareness of every type of person involved in testing.
Although it’s clever to relate the structOure of the article to the classic “Seven Deadly Sins,” we should be careful that this convenient number, 7, is not limiting our thinking about testing sins.
From my point of view, for example, there’s another sin that’s even deadlier than any of these, and perhaps underlies several of them: the management sin of disrespecting the job of testing and the people who do that job.
From that disrespect, for example, comes the additional sin of managers who haven’t bothered to learn the hard facts of the testing business, leading to an ignorance that in turn leads to all these other sins.
I’ve written more about this in Perfect Software And Other Illusions About Testing.November 27, 2017 at 9:15 am #18110@alishahendersonOnly available when logged in
I have read your article and I enjoyed it reading. And according to me agile testing is difficult to execute if you do not have proper resources. and the main problem is having a separate QA team. Separate QA team needs more effort.
And I also think there is another problem in agile testing and that is communication gap between testers and software developers. As I am also in the testing team, so I face this problem.
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