This video shows how automated tests created using Xamarin Test Recorder can be run using Visual Studio 2017.
- [Instructor] One place we will likely want to try…writing our test is inside Visual Studio itself.…To do this is pretty straightforward,…but it requires a couple of steps.…Here we are in Visual Studio with a test that we created,…and we want to try it out and run it…on an emulator or a physical device.…The first thing we want to do is make sure…we have the device or emulator we want to use…selected in the menu bar.…And so, right here we've got the Nexus 5 API 23,…and that's what I want to use,…so I'm going to leave it right there.…We also need to make sure that an APK is created,…so I'm going to go out and look at that on disk.…
I'll go out into a browser…and look under my Chapter 04_03 directory.…And under OldCars and OldCars.Android,…I'll look inside my release directory under bin.…And here we have the APKs created.…If they weren't created here, what I could do…is I could select the Android project…and click on BUILD and Deploy OldCars.Android.…Since it's already built, I don't need to do that.…Now we need to actually tell the test…
- Working with tuples
- Using C# throw expressions
- Inspecting UI structures with Xamarin Inspector
- Identifying memory leaks in iOS and Android
- Recording and playing back tests with Test Record
- Using embedded assemblies in Android
Skill Level Intermediate
1. C# 7 Language Improvements
Inspecting UI structures3m 34s
4. Test Recorder
5. Embedded Assemblies
Where to go from here1m 54s
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