No matter how experienced you are, it’s easy to get terms mixed, confused, and misunderstood. To help, we’ve prepared this brief primer on performance testing vs stress testing to define these common terms (and a few others). You may still hear some of these terms used interchangeably, but at least now you have ammunition to correct others when you’re feeling pedantic. <grin> Let’s start with load testing.
We recently talked about the “new” shift left testing trend. The concept is important, for sure, especially in a larger, less nimble development organization. But all testing, we believe, should be developer-first.
Check out this video recording, where we cover the basics of load testing and how to build an automation pipeline using Jenkins executing tests on LoadImpact.com. In the end we'll take a peak view on our next major platform upgrade, built on top of our open source load testing tool - k6
The phrase “shift left” testing has gained some recent traction. But what does “shift left” mean for you? In short, it means what you already know: the earlier you test, the better, and you should test consistently and continuously.
Internet giants sometimes approach testing differently than the rest of the world should. For example, in a recent Bloomberg BusinessWeek article, Alibaba Cloud senior product manager He Yunfei talks about Singles Day as the ultimate load test, basically. “We use it as a drill. It sharpens us,” he says, according to the article.
Load Impact integrates nicely with Jenkins, a leading continuous delivery and integration automation platform. Using our robust and extensible APIs you can integrate Load Impact’s world-leading performance testing platform into your automated Jenkins pipeline build and test process.
As with people, regular checkups can ensure your site’s healthy performance. You’re more likely to find small issues before they become big problems when you consistently perform site performance checkups.
Join our webinar where we'll cover the basics of load testing and how to build an automation pipeline using Jenkins executing tests on LoadImpact.com. In the end we will also take a peak view on our next major platform upgrade, built on top of our open source load testing tool - k6