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Mandatory Practices
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Microsoft executive management doesn't dictate how divisions, groups, or teams develop and test software. Teams are free to experiment, use tried-and-true techniques, or a combination of both. They are also free to create their own mandatory practices on the team or division level as the context dictates. Office, for example, has several criteria that every part of Office must satisfy to ship, but those same criteria might not make sense in a small team shipping a Web service. The freedom in development processes enables teams to innovate in product development and make their own choices. There are, however, a select few required practices and policies that every team at Microsoft must follow. These mandatory requirements have little to do with the details of shipping software. The policies are about making sure that several critical steps are complete prior to shipping a product. There are few mandatory engineering policies, but products that fail to adhere to these policies are not allowed to ship. Some examples of areas included in mandatory policies include planning for privacy issues, licenses for third-party components, geopolitical review, virus scanning, and security review. Expected vs. Mandatory Mandatory practices, if not done in a consistent and systematic way, create unacceptable risk to customers and Microsoft. Expected practices are effective practices that every product group should use (unless there is a technical limitation). The biggest example of this is the use of static analysis tools. (See 11, "Non-functional Testing.") When we first developed C#, for example, we did not have static code analysis tools for that language. It wasn't long after the language shipped, however, before teams developed static analysis tools for C#. One-Stop Shopping Usually, one person on a product team is responsible for release management. Included in that person's duties is the task of making sure all of the mandatory obligations have been met. To ensure that everyone understands mandatory policies and applies them consistently, every policy, along with associated tools and detailed explanations, is located on a single internal Web portal so that Microsoft can keep the number of mandatory policies as low as possible and supply a consistent toolset for teams to satisfy the requirements with as little pain as possible.
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Summary: Completing the Meal
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Like creating a meal, there is much to consider when creating software especially as the meal (or software) grows in size and complexity. Add to that the possibility of creating a menu for an entire week or multiple releases of a software program and the list of factors to consider can quickly grow enormous.
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Considering how software is made can give great insights into what, where, and when the "ingredients" of software need to be added to the application soup that software engineering teams put together. A plan, recipe, or menu can help in many situations, but as Eisenhower said, "In preparing for battle I have always found that plans are useless, but planning is indispensable." The point to remember is that putting some effort into thinking through everything from the implementation details to the vision of the product can help achieve results. There isn't a best way to make software, but there are several good ways. The good teams I've worked with don't worry nearly as much about the actual process as they do about successfully executing whatever process they are using.
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Part II: About Testing
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4: A Practical Approach to Test Case Design 5: Functional Testing Techniques 6: Structural Testing Techniques 7: Analyzing Risk with Code Complexity 8: Model-Based Testing
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4: A Practical Approach to Test Case Design
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Overview
When you design tests that will run long after the initial version of a software program has shipped, it is imperative that you make a significant effort to design long-lasting and effective test cases. Many Microsoft applications have support plans that last as long as 10 years. After they are designed and written, test cases run continuously until the moment the product is released, but that's not the end of life for the tests. After an application ships to end users, the ownership of source code, documentation, test tools, test automation, and all other relevant collateral material passes either to a separate team or a subset of the product team who are responsible for making any necessary ensuing changes. The changes made by these sustained engineering teams include fixes for security, quick fix engineering (QFE) changes, and service pack development. The tests created for a specific release of a product run many thousands of times through the entire support cycle of the product. Nearly every test team approaches their test case design with the knowledge that the tests they create will need to run for many years. Because of the emphasis on long-term supportability at Microsoft, we use test automation extensively. This does not mean, however, that we do not value or perform manual testing. A good test strategy identifies areas where automation is or is not applicable and dictates an appropriate test approach. 10, "Test Automation," contains a detailed discussion of automated testing. Design is the act of systematically thinking or planning through a solution before beginning
implementation. Careful planning and design by an architect ensures that a building will be sound and fit the needs of its occupants. Careful planning and design of tests can increase the value over the lifetime of those tests. This chapter discusses the basics of test design. Note There were more than a million test cases written for Microsoft Office 2007.
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