An app or a program which doesn’t work properly is probably the greatest fear of any software developer. To avoid this, there are various ways of testing the software for bugs. Find out how these methods work and what you have to consider by reading on.
There’s no such thing as bug-free software. Sorry to disappoint you right out of the gate, but let’s be honest, it would be a shame for all the good folks working hard to make tools helping developers to find and fix those nasty bugs, wouldn’t it? With the help of these tools, the statement, “The app’s not working!” turns into a meaningful error report that lets the developer specifically target the problem. I’ve taken a look at the 3 most well-known tools and will share my findings with you now.
Everyone’s talking about the HoloLens right now. So, naturally, I want to add my two cents as well. Over the past few days, I had the opportunity to try out the HoloLens twice. Now, I’d like to share my first impressions with you.
The year is 2016. The scene is set in a well conditioned office cellar. Johnny is sitting in a chair, moving slightly. He is looking left, right, up and down. It may look like paranoia or neck aerobics, but make no mistake, it has a very technological reason: our protagonist is testing the new Oculus Rift.
Visual object detection and recognition is your thing? Assuming you always want the fastest and most accurate results for your queries, you might be interested in how the “new kid on the block” aka Google’s Cloud Vision API performs when compared to a few of its competing services. Well, we did this just for you and want to share our results.