Month: March 2016

Test Case Management in Lean Testing has Changed

If you’ve been around long enough, you’ll remember that our first foray in test case management at Lean Testing was through the acquisition of, which we operated as a separate entity for a little while. Well, we quickly realized that managing two separate tools was not optimal for us or for our users, so we merged what was then our “bug tracking tool” known as Damn Bugs with to create Lean Testing: a comprehensive test management solution. The initial version of our test case management system was fairly limited in scope and functionality. To be perfectly honest, it was an experiment. We had no idea if and how it would be used by our users. However, we liked the idea of a bug tracker and a test case manager in the same tool. Fast forward to a few months from now, we realized that over 10,000 test suites and over 130,000 test cases had been created in our test case management tool. That was validation enough for us to start working on a new and improved version of our test case management system. Last night, after many months of hard work, we released a completely new version of […]

Posted in: Product news, Quality assurance testing by: Simon on:

Mobile Deep Linking: What it is and Why You Should Care

People are spending more and more time on their mobile devices, and most of that time is spent within apps. It’s something we looked at recently when we asked: have native apps killed the mobile web? The idea is backed up by analytics from Flurry, which revealed that just 10% of total time spent on mobile for the average American was spent in the browser in 2015, down from 14% in 2014 and 20% in 2013. People prefer mobile apps because they tend to offer a superior experience. This is why many businesses are focusing their efforts there, and that means mobile deep linking is something you need to get on board with, fast. What is mobile deep linking? In simple terms, mobile deep linking is when you tap on a link in your browser and it takes you directly into a specific location in the corresponding mobile app. It might be a specific page of information or a product page. This is a neat way around the problem of tapping on a link to an app like Twitter, for example, and being prompted to log in through the website, even though you are already logged into the app on your […]

Posted in: Mobile and video games trends, Web and software development by: Simon Hill on: