In the last days, a vulnerability in the popular open source library log4j has been reported, nick-named Log4shell. QF-Test is not (and has not) been vulnerable to this attack, for a number of reasons.
QF-Test natively supports testing websites with Chrome, Firefox, Edge, some others and even good old Internet Explorer. But there are plenty of other, lesser-known browsers that you might still want to run your tests with, such as Chromium, Brave, Iron, Vivaldi and Yandex.
The TestRunListener interface can be used to execute additional actions before or after the execution of each node or in the case of any exception / error. This actions can (for example) be used for testdocumentation or error analysis. In the following some TestRunListeners are introduced (Jython server scripts).
By the usage of script nodes QF-Test allows embedding of special custom functionality into your test-cases. Typically, these scripts are supposed to be short and relatively simple containing just dedicated functionality, whereas the majority of test logic is done via QF-Test visual nodes.
In this article I explain how to prepare an Eclipse or standalone Liclipse IDE to connect to the Jython interpreter of QF-Test and allow enhanced debugging.
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