2 min Devops

Progress Telerik Test Studio speeds up test automation and productivity

Progress Telerik Test Studio speeds up test automation and productivity

Progress, provides products that develop, deploy, and manage the most crucial business apps. Progress has announced the R3 2002 release of Progress Telerik test Studio. The new platform is an enterprise UI test automation platform for WPF desktop, web, and responsive web apps. 

The new release brings an improved user experience to Test Studio by completely redesigning Test Studio Recorder and adding new additional translators for the heavily used Progress Telerik UI for Blazor components.

One of the problems enterprises face is in trying to figure out how to deliver software faster.

Traditional doesn’t cut it anymore

Loren Jarrett, the General Manager in charge of Developer Tooling at Progress Software, said that modern agile and DevOps processes are pushing traditional testing methods to their limit.

He adds that the release of the updates Text Recorder UI, the third Test Studio platform release of the year, brings advantages like productivity optimizations that allow both small and large teams to hit high seamlessness and agility levels, producing high-quality CI/CD releases.

The Recorder is redesigned to give you the best user experience. Creating the test environments and writing the scripts can be difficult, if not impossible, to achieve, given tight project deadlines.

A feature-rich experience

The solution for such problems is Test Studio’s coding capabilities that support codeless tests with coded steps and integrations of third-party libraries for difficult to automate environments and special needs.

The redesigned version of Test Studio Recorder is one of the most intuitive and easy-to-use recording interfaces available.

It supports the Test Engineer journey and QA by giving users access to full transition from manual testing workflows to automated texting in-browser with cross-browser support and a feature-rich experience.

Tip: Software testing: nobody questions the need, but it’s not done enough