User Acceptance Testing (UAT) is a critical phase in the software development life cycle that involves testing the software with real users to ensure it meets their requirements and expectations. It is a vital step towards ensuring successful software deployment and user satisfaction.
User acceptance testing (UAT) is a crucial phase in the software development lifecycle that focuses on validating the software's readiness for real-world use. It involves testing the system with real users to ensure that it meets their requirements and expectations.
With so much of the infrastructure we rely on in our daily lives dependent on accurate and unfailing software, it's more important than ever to catch and correct bugs in the code. As such, there has been a big push lately toward more automation in QA testing.
Access a detailed UAT guide packed with free templates and tips for start-to-finish user acceptance testing success. Discover how to build UAT teams, plan for UAT and how to manage results. Download the free guide - no opt-in required.
Severity guidelines can be a double-edged sword... Set your definitions too strict and your releases will be plagued by unnecessary delays - go too far the other way and your users may never forgive you.
A team of skilled software testers is a huge competitive advantage for any organisation. In this infographic we reveal Bugwolf's time-proven philosophy for attracting the best testing talent, including the exact job ad we use when we need to find A-grade testers.
Did you know that professional UAT teams can add significant value to new releases, even before a single line of code has been written? It’s true. Senior digital leaders are increasingly turning to user acceptance teams with the hope of uncovering critical product insights during the planning stage of the SDLC - not to review their own software, but rather the software of others in your market (and beyond).
Let’s get something clear right off the bat: every single person in your organisation should take ownership of digital quality. A decade ago you might have been forgiven for isolating quality to the deepest depths of your IT department, but today the line between digital and physical products has faded.
The sheer growth of digital devices over the last 20 years has made information more accessible than ever and greatly increased the need for new applications to not only process that information, but to accomplish new tasks and tasks that were once done manually.