I was able to sit down with Wendy Lea, CEO of Cintrifuse, and talk about her career, and the question how tech can be more inclusive for minorities.
I was able to sit down with Wendy Pfeiffer, CIO at Nutanix, to talk about life in tech in the 80s and early 90s, her career path, and how being a woman has influenced her career.
I was able to sit down with Meagen Eisenberg, CMO at MongoDB to talk about new ideas in SaaS Marketing, her career path, and how being a mom has made her better at her job as a CMO.
I was able to sit down with Diana Knodel, CEO at App Camps to talk about education and coding, online learning and her experience as an entrepreneur.
I was able to sit down with Gretchen DeKnikker, ex-COO at SaaStr and Co-Founder of Social Pandas, to talk about the SaaS universe, challenges startups are facing today, and her own path and experience in enterprise SaaS.
Resilience testing belongs to the category of “non-functional testing” and tests how an application behaves under stress. Due to increasing consumer demands, resilience testing is as important as never before. That’s why companies like Cisco are taking resilience testing very seriously, with 75% of all of Cisco’s applications tested for resilience as of mid-2016.
More and more web applications are being developed these days. And with each line of code being written, the potential for bugs arises.
Generally speaking, the costs of fixing bugs increase exponentially the later you find them.
The Systems Sciences Institute at IBM found that “the cost to fix an error found after product release was four to five times as much as one uncovered during design, and up to 100 times more than one identified in the maintenance phase”.
And a study by the University of Cambridge found that software bugs cause economic damage of $312 billion per year worldwide.
These numbers highlight the importance of finding bugs as early as possible and to thoroughly test an application before it is released.
That is where web application testing comes in. Web application testing usually consists of multiple steps that ensure that an application is fully functional and runs smoothly and securely. It is an essential part of web development and ensures that an app is running properly before its release.
We put together a 6-step guide, which should give you an overview of what kind of tests to run to test your app.
Let’s get started!
Josef is co-founder & CPO at Usersnap and runs the development- and product-side. Before founding Usersnap Josef worked on various tech- and web projects, starting his first business right out of high school. Being co-founder and CPO we sat down with Josef to talk about his life and daily habits.
Meet the team and community is a series introducing our team and the Usersnap community. You’ll get new insights about the life and work of us Usersnapians and might discover new glimpses on the latest technologies.
Web design has been changing rapidly in the last years. Minimalist design, clear structures, and stunning visuals have become the norm, while text is kept to a minimum and illustrates the visuals on a given site. The background of a website has gained new importance and often times becomes the main point of the user’s focus.
While earlier websites did not really have a significant background because the content itself was considered to be the most important element of a site, this has changed in times of minimalist design.
The background has become prominent.
That’s why we decided to take an in-depth look at the different techniques of website backgrounds and design. I hope you enjoy the tour!
These days, many people are thinking about getting into web development. The job prospect for web developers is better than that of almost any other profession, with expected growth rates of over 20% over the next 5 years.
Salaries are equally attractive: the median hourly wage for web developers in the US is almost $35/hr, which equals to over $72,000 a year. And many developers exceed this salary by far. With those numbers in mind, most experts agree that a good web developer will have no problem finding well-paid work in the near future. What’s more, web development offers great opportunities of working from home (or a local café) by becoming a freelancer. A recent survey revealed that over 7% of developers are freelancing, and this number is likely to go up.
So with all of the benefits, becoming a web developer is clearly a very attractive prospect. But the $72,000 question is, what are the requirements to becoming a developer? Do you need a bachelor’s degree, or a Ph.D. even? Or can you teach yourself, learning everything you need online? We took a look at the state of the industry and asked CTOs of different companies about how they wound up in their positions.