Rainforest QA launched a new service today that aims to use machine learning and crowdsourcing to help developers make better apps.
Have you ever wished that you could see exactly what happened during testing?
Rainforest QA, creators of the world’s only AI-powered crowdtesting platform for agile and continuous integration software teams, today announced Zack Smocha as vice president of product, Derek Choy as vice president of engineering and Peter Farago as vice president of marketing.
Today is a big day for QA. I’m incredibly excited to announce that we have raised a $12mm Series A, led by Byron Deeter of Bessemer Venture Partners.
Rainforest has raised $4 million to scale out its solution, which combines the power of an API with the insight that comes with having actual people look at your app.
Rainforest, a Y Combinator company and one of FundersClub's portfolio companies, has developed an on-demand service that runs functional tests against a crowd of people through Mechanical Turk, Amazon’s crowdsourcing platform.
We just made a quick video showing you how to get started in Rainforest. The video uses AirBnB as a case-study, and walks through how to: Sign up, create your first test, run your first test, and view the results!
A lot of people hate on MongoDB. In my opinion they’re misguided - the main reason so many people think like this is a lack of understanding. Everyone should be able to benefit from MongoDB’s power and simplicity, and so as a follow up to David’s article I have outlined some common and not-so-common things that hackers should know about MongoDB.
So, you’re hosted in a single zone, and if you’re in US-East presumably went down last night. Stop it. AWS has seven regions across the world, three of which are in the US. Each region is split in up to five availability zones. You need to use more than just multiple zones if you want to stay up during one of these outages. Cross region is the answer.