Countless times projects progress so slowly only due to poor ticket management.
This is especially painful when a new product or version of a product is released, and the real-life application of it highlights numerous bugs, issues and suggestions.
And then come all those tickets…
If you are using Usersnap, your team, clients or customers definitely are submitting more bug reports due to the convenience of capturing screens and annotating in-product.
There is nothing worse than a long list of outstanding tickets. However, we do not just want to overload you with feedback. Usersnap is designed to help you manage your tickets as easily and intuitively as you can. You just need a bit of enlightening!
Ticket management is a breeze with Usersnap Labels. Categorize and track the bugs and suggestions with Labels. Easily create a product roadmap with personalized view. Resolving bugs has never been easier.
How easy? Let’s find out!
Have you ever heard the phrase “work smarter, not harder”?
There are many instances throughout your day (and the day of your trusted Quality Assurance team) where implementing this can help improve efficiency, increase accuracy, and make your life a whole lot easier.
You have that sneaking suspicion that there are ways that your testing life and that homemade bug report can be improved?
Depending on your business scenario and reporting needs, there are options or platforms for templates that will fit your needs.
Increasing your QA team’s efficiency, which is a key business metric, will inherently save company resources and increase your bottom line.
Find out what works best for you:
Do you use Jira as an issue tracker and Usersnap Classic as the bug collecting tool for your testers and users?
Are you a Usersnap Classic browser extension power user?
Maybe you just arrived and are now interested in Usersnap?
If your answer is yes to any of these questions, then we have good news for you!
Testing can be hard. Especially if you do not have enough resources for a big quality assurance team. It binds valuable resources and consumes a lot of time if done correctly. That’s probably nothing new, we tell you here.
But what we can show you is that it doesn’t have to be that way.
Big players like Microsoft already use the bug bash approach successfully and the nice thing is, that it is also applicable to small and medium-sized companies.
By hosting a bug bash you will focus your team within a limited time frame on finding as many bugs as possible, while simultaneously encouraging team building. Sounds awesome, right?
This post will help you in 8 simple steps to organize your very own efficient bug bash. Plus, we have also included 4 templates in our “Bug Bash Organizer Bundle”; all you need to do is fill them out and you will
Get better feedback from your mobile users. Usersnap Classic now offers a new and more powerful widget that enables your users and customers to give you feedback with a screenshot from all major devices and platforms.
If your web application or website is optimized for mobile use, you offer your potential customers an easy way to access your information or services on the go. With the new Usersnap Classic widget your customers can send you visual feedback from their mobile devices.
We listened to our customers and built this brand-new widget for you with first class mobile device support.
Read on to discover what you get out of the new Usersnap widget.
Our communication is becoming more visual every day. We send emojis, gifs, pictures. We Instagram, Snapchat, or use the latest Facebook Filters to add some visual elements to our video chats. Visual communication is everywhere – and it’s faster, more effective, and fun.
Business communication is not exempt from integrating visual elements and giving everyone more and more opportunities to communicate visually. From Trello boards to Basecamp organization to our very own Usersnap (a visual communication tool for web developers – check it out!) visual communication is everywhere!
Why should you care? And why should you make sure to integrate visual communication into your daily work? We have 4 reasons for you to make you love visual communication even more! ?
In 2002 the software world looked quite different.
Bugzilla was the main bug tracking tool available, and a small company named Atlassian just launched its software, named Jira.
Jira, in reference to Gojira (Japanese for Godzilla), was intended to be a modern alternative to the market leader Bugzilla. Fast forward to 2018: Jira is used by more than 75,000 customers globally, who use JIRA for their entire software development lifecycle.
While all sorts of department and teams use Jira, its core use case is still its issue tracking and ticketing functionality.
And with this article, we show you how to collect feedback from colleagues, and track bugs with Jira more effectively.
I’m excited to introduce you to our newly launched Basecamp 3 integration for Usersnap.
If you’re not using Basecamp, and happen to read this blog post: No worries – we integrate with 20+ other project management tools as well.
Check out all of our integrations.
This article is brought to you by Usersnap, a visual bug tracking & user feedback tool. Usersnap is used by software companies like Google, Facebook, and Microsoft as a great Jira alternative. Sign up for a 15-day free trial!
Sometimes I feel a bit overwhelmed by the sheer amount of content in the field of project management. Especially when looking at the tool-side of project management. I see new tools popping up every other day.
With Jira and Trello – we looked at two major project management tools, their benefits and drawbacks and most importantly their main differences. Since Atlassian, the vendor of Jira acquired Trello, both project management tools are coming from the same company. But they are still competing over the same target group.
So if you’re thinking about making the switch to Jira or Trello, this article is the right place for you.
Developers and designers have very different job profiles. In fact, they also have very different perspectives, i.e. different ways in which they look at the same thing.
One example: While a website designer looks at the whole external feel of a design, sets the scope for it and decides on how people connect with it, the job of a developer is very different. He or she is the one who has to make that idea work seamlessly on the inside, using code to its best advantage.
With job descriptions that are so different, there is one thing that is of extreme importance: how the idea of the “external” web design connects with the internal workings of the project in order to make it a seamless experience.
Only when developers and designers work as a team, will the end user be able to truly benefit from the application. It’s only then that they will get a product that looks great, is easy to use and is relatively error-free.
So, today we’re going to look at the communication between developers and designers. And how we can improve it.