HCL OneTest Data is a containerized, simple and powerful data fabrication tool. It is an automated and customizable tool to generate the synthetic test data for your testing environment with maximum coverage.
As we all come to terms with the Covid-19 situation and self-quarantining, one activity includes adjusting to our new working environment — working from home. There is no doubt that working from home has affected me as a product tester, and partnering with my colleagues, who are located in different parts of the world. Here’s how working from home has affected my life so far: It’s easier to work across continents by working online, but I have to sometimes wake up earlier than usual due to the time difference I tend to work more from home since I am saving on commute time. I also to tend to work when I’m simply bored I have learned to separate myself from distractions in my home, while working. This means, creating a separate dedicated workspace away from the rest of my home I miss the personal interactions, but at least I can still communicate with my team using online platforms I get to spend more time with my dog, even though he ignores me these days, since I’m always home with him It’s easier to take a break from work and stretch or listen to music before logging on again How has working from home affected you? Let us know!
The HCL RTist has been working hard to improve on its realtime modeling tool, leading to two new releases: RTist 10.3 2020.03 — a regular production quality release to be installed on Eclipse Photon. RTist 11.0 2020.03 — an experimental release for the next major RTist version which is based on Eclipse 2019.06. Here are some of the improvements in the new releases: There is a new property page for classes, capsules and interfaces. It's called Nested Types and it allows you to control the order of other types that are defined within the parent type. In C++ code, it can be necessary to have the nested types in a certain order to avoid compilation errors, and previously reordering of nested types could only be done from the Advanced property page. Now with this new property page, it's much easier. The startup of the build server was improved in this release. A number of error situations are now better handled and if a problem occurs when starting the server error messages will now be easier to understand. The model compiler now supports the C++ 11 construct rvalue references (&&). This allows you, for example, to define your own move constructor and move assignment operator. You can also use rvalue references in other places where you want a reference to an rvalue, such as in code snippets and as the type of attributes or operation parameters. The support for rvalue references was implemented by relaxing the rules of the type syntax that is supported by the model compiler. As a positive side effect of this, all native type references are now supported and will be transferred verbatimely into generated C++ code. For example, you can now use comments or compiler specific directives when referencing a type. Note: This change is not fully...
With General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and other privacy regulations in effect, replicating existing data from production systems and using it in test environments has become much riskier (especially where personal data is concerned).