PNSQC 2016 Call for Presentations is Open


PNSQC 2016 – Cultivating Quality Software

How do you cultivate great software? How do you grow a great team? What’s your secret for producing a great product? Answer the Call for Presentations! Be at PNSQC 2016.

Share your knowledge and experience on:

  • Get results from a small and scrappy team
  • Balance quality, cost and schedule in a startup
  • Continually optimizing delivery
  • Enable development productivity with targeted tools
  • Manage risk across a large organization
  • Apply agile practices to deliver

Cultivating quality requires hard work from the entire team: including developers, architects, quality assurance engineers, and project managers. Everyone contributes to producing quality.

Just starting your software career or are a seasoned professional, we are all looking for ways to make better software, meet market demands, and drive business success. There are “How to & FAQ” to help you along, come and tell us about:

  • Innovations for delivering quality software
  • Tools that make the difference in development process
  • How automation has affected your testing
  • How continuous improvement has changed your work
  • Which technologies have had the greatest impact on quality
  • What methods produce results for preventing and detecting problems

Come on, tell us, be a speaker, go to

March QASIG Meeting – So You Think You Can Write a Test Case

March 9th at 6PM with the presentation beginning at 6:30PM

See the Website for more information and to RSVP: QASIG March Meeting Details

So You Think You Can Write a Test Case

Presented by Srilu Pinjala

In the age of the Internet of Things (IoT), cloud computing, mobile communication, advanced extreme programming, and agile methodologies, we have come a long way. But did we come a long way in every aspect of software development and testing?

Why do we develop software? To practice great coding and to create products that will provide value and be successful.

Why do we test software? To make sure the requirements were met, bugs are found early on, and to passive aggressively give your developers a run for their money.

Software has been developed and tested, now what? Are we done? Is it time to move on to the next best thing or are we just getting started?


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