Read all about how to configure your test environment specific data in property files with Spring, to help run your automated TestNG and JUnit tests on any test environment you need: https://blog.testproject.io/2021/02/09/using-spring-to-switch-environments-in-automated-tests/. Enjoy.
Once you have a regression suite set up, you will need to run it. When you have a smaller number of tests that need to be run on a specified day, that won’t be a problem, and the tests will successfully finish running within the allocated time period. However, as the suite becomes larger and… Read More
A considerable amount of tests will need some test data to be generated previous to them running. Some people prefer to put all the data creation for all the tests in a class into the @BeforeClass method, some others prefer to keep the prerequisite data creation inside the tests themselves.
When you have more than one assertion in your test, you might want one of two things: Have your tests fail once the first assertion failure is encountered. Have all your assertions run, no matter if they have passed or failed. Of course, after they are run, if there are failures, you want the test… Read More
The What I have a bunch of tests that i would like to run faster, by making them execute in parallel. In my tests: I am not using a DataProvider and only want to make the same test run several times. I am using a DataProvider and want my test to run with the provided… Read More
When you need to run the same test a number of times, by changing only a few variable values, instead of writing several identical tests, you can use the dataProvider functionality offered by TestNG. What you have to do is declare a dataProvider method that returns a list of lists of objects, pass it to… Read More
When running TestNG tests, one could want to perform some common actions – after each test has finished successfully, after each failed test, after each skipped test, or after all the tests have finished running, no matter their result. To apply such a common behavior to a group of tests, a custom listener can be… Read More
Running TestNG tests can be done in two ways: either directly from the IDE (by selecting the desired tests and choosing to ‘Run TestNG tests’) or from the command line. The latter option is very useful when trying to run only a selection of all the tests, that might spread across different classes or packages,… Read More
When writing tests in TestNG, you will either mark your whole class with the @Test annotation (so that each public method that appears in your class will be considered a test method), or you will explicitly attach this annotation to every method you will run tests from. The latter approach allows for a bit of… Read More
Tests written with the TestNG framework need to be annotated properly in order to be recognized as tests. A Java class will contain methods, that will either be the actual tests, or methods that perform some actions needed within a test. A class or a method that represent a test, will be annotated with the… Read More