Eliminate the quality assurance bottleneck
Is your testing team too rushed? Try RDT.
If QA starts when code is complete, testers are under the gun to certify—even when software doesn’t meet requirements. Requirements-driven testing (RDT) eliminates the quality bottleneck
In this white paper, you’ll learn:
- Why 56% of all software defects are introduced in the requirements phase
- How to target the most common requirements difficulties
- The 4 keys to requirements-driven testing
- How “in-flight” metrics can change the course of a project
- How to request a free assessment of your business’s applications management
Ongoing RDT can help your business consistently deliver on software quality.
Requirements-driven testing (RDT) has four major methods contained in its framework. These methods are elicitation and visualization of requirements, earlier test involvement or frequency, test coverage, and measurement. It sounds easy enough, but it’s important to note at this stage that ideally your priority should be to focus on high-risk testing.
Your ability to identify business risk and prioritize against the requirements and test will enable the focus of all activities to be managed according to criticality and business risk. Extending the requirements approach to include risk delivers an advanced capability to manage and control what you test, when you test, where you test and how you test.
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