[TIP] - ATP problem
olemis at gmail.com
Mon Aug 31 09:44:58 PDT 2009
On Mon, Aug 31, 2009 at 11:22 AM, Ryan
Freckleton<ryan.freckleton at gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mon, Aug 31, 2009 at 2:34 AM, yoav glazner<yoavglazner at gmail.com> wrote:
>> Well i sphinx lib is great but i guess this battle is lost, I'll write the
>> ATP in word =(
>> one thing i don't get is my company is the only company the wants this
>> stupid documents?
>> all testing packages in python just let you write tests easily and don't
>> care about non-programmers that want to review the tests.
>> this is fine by me but not my bosses...
>> I'll like to have some input on this, what is the standard?
> It's pretty standard for testing documents to be in MS Word at my
> workplace. This includes both high-level documents that are primarily
> used by non-technical people and detailed test plans that are only
> used by engineers.
> Occasionally a company will allow the engineers to do all the test
> plans on a Wiki, but I've only heard of that once.
> There are a couple of tools designed to be editable or readable both
> by technical and non-technical people. Like FIT/Fitnesse, but I'm not
> sure that would exactly meet your needs.
> There is actually an standard (IEEE 829
> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IEEE_829) covering various types of
> artifacts to plan testing and report testing results. It tends to be
> *very* heavy weight though.
Some time ago I saw a lib called oodoctest _ . It could be useful.
You could write your tests inside MS Word (or OOo ) docs and then you
could load the tests from there. Including something like that for
dutest is one of my most promising TODOs, but I don't have time for
that right now
Does it help you at least a little ? Is it a bad idea ? Perhaps I'm
missing something ? Is this the kind of things you'r looking for ?
.. _ oodoctest
Blog ES: http://simelo-es.blogspot.com/
Blog EN: http://simelo-en.blogspot.com/
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