Test automation is an essential tool for streamlining regression testing for many companies, but for many Salesforce admins, it’s still a niche concept.
In this #AwesomeAdmin session we’ll learn how these tools are changing. Join us to find out how you can unblock deployments, increase transparency, and guarantee the continued quality of what has been built.
Successful Salesforce implementations don’t exist without robust and regular testing. But when manual testing becomes a blocker to delivering change and coded test automation isn’t scalable, what’s the solution?
In this session we’ll demonstrate a point-and-click test automation tool that’s easy to set up and simple to maintain.
“The adoption of test automation in Salesforce is on the rise, especially at the enterprise level. To understand why, we need to understand what problems manual testing presents and how test automation can address them.”
“Provar is an automation testing system designed just for Salesforce.
It is built on top of Selenium and it is completely point-and-click for setting up the tests, which is a great feature for teams who do not have anyone with QA development skills or the time to write them.”
How does Provar compare to Selenium? In this comparison study, Provar and Selenium are put to the test across all standard activities, including test authoring and debugging, execution, maintenance and integration capabilities.
Before implementing automated testing, it’s important to choose the right tool. In this whitepaper we explore Provar’s key strengths and ROI compared to manual testing and other test automation solutions.
Regression testing is a crucial part of every release. This consumes vast resources at this company due to the level of manual testing required each time: in just 2014, they completed a total of 54 releases.
They came to Provar to see whether an integrated Salesforce test automation tool could fill the gap.
Salesforce is a major business system for Tes. The team is on an ambitious delivery schedule, enhancing applications to keep up with new features and requests. But for a lean team, facing busy timelines, it was difficult for QA to keep up with demand.