Altoms @ Mobile World Congress 2019

Another year, another Mobile World Congress edition with a bigger and enthusiastic team of Altoms onsite in Barcelona. We went, had fun, got to see new trends and technologies, and proudly presented our testing tools. Exploring MWC19 The theme of the 10th edition was “Intelligent Connectivity”. We spent four days talking about the promised 5G… read more

Visit our stand at MWC 2018

If you are visiting MWC this year, come by our stand to talk about testing and check out our testing tools (including our testing robot in action). We will be in Hall 8.0, Stand 8.0I1, at the Romanian IT Pavilion. If you would like to schedule a meeting, contact us here. See you at MWC!

Testing tools we’ve presented at CeBIT

This year at CeBIT we presented three testing tools that we’ve developed for some of our projects.

We always look for smart new ways to test and that is why we have built tools specific to our needs. Here are three of the testing tools we’ve used so far successfully on several projects.

Another perspective on Citcon 2016

I recently attended my first fully open-space conference, CITCON Europe, which conveniently happened in Cluj-Napoca (where I live) this year.
I had experienced a bit the open-space format at European Testing Conference earlier this year, in Bucharest, so I had some expectations set: I knew everyone would be able to propose topics, I saw how the “marketplace” would work, and I had used the law of 2 feet before.
However, some things surprised me about how the conference turned out, and I’d like to share them with you.

Say hello to AltTap!

Built in the Altom test lab, AltTap is a robot designed to help with and mitigate some of the critical challenges of test automation. It is especially useful in scenarios involving the running of tests on devices of varying screen sizes and resolutions. AltTap’s special power is that of performing automated tests on any type of touchscreen device.

How does it do that exactly? It simulates a human tester by the using of a stylus to perform click actions on a touchscreen. The process is based on an image-recognition algorithm.