The IT Law Wiki
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== Overview ==
 
== Overview ==
   
{{Quote|Testing techniques can be grouped roughly into three classes: (1) random testing involves selection of [[data]] across the environment, often with some frequency distribution; (2) structural testing involves generating test cases from a [[program]] itself, forcing known behavior onto the [[program]]; and (3) functional testing uses the specified functions of a [[program]] as the basis for defining test cases."<ref>[[National Research Council]], [[Computer Science and Telecommunications Board]], [[System Security Study Committee]], Computers at Risk: Safe Computing in the Information Age 109-10 (1991) ([http://www.nap.edu/catalog/1581.html full-text]).</ref>}}
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{{Quote|[[Testing]] techniques can be grouped roughly into three classes: (1) random testing involves selection of [[data]] across the environment, often with some frequency distribution; (2) structural testing involves generating test cases from a [[program]] itself, forcing known behavior onto the [[program]]; and (3) functional testing uses the specified functions of a [[program]] as the basis for defining test cases.<ref>[[Computers at Risk: Safe Computing in the Information Age]], at 109-10.</ref>}}
   
 
== References ==
 
== References ==
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[[Category:Security]]
 
[[Category:Security]]
 
[[Category:Definition]]
 
[[Category:Definition]]
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[[Category:Testing]]

Latest revision as of 04:33, 6 July 2019

Definition[]

Software testing is an execution of a software program or system to determine one or more of its characteristics. It consists of various methods to test and declare a software product fit before it can be launched for use by either an individual or a group.

Overview[]

Testing techniques can be grouped roughly into three classes: (1) random testing involves selection of data across the environment, often with some frequency distribution; (2) structural testing involves generating test cases from a program itself, forcing known behavior onto the program; and (3) functional testing uses the specified functions of a program as the basis for defining test cases.[1]

References[]


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