TOP 30 Test Management tool Interview Questions Answers (TestRail) for Experienced

Here we come-up with Test management software tool (API) interview questions for testers. So lest try.

1). What do you understand by Test management tool?
Test management tools are used to store information on how testing is to be done, plan testing activities and report the status of quality assurance activities. The tools have different approaches to testing and thus have different sets of features. Generally they are used to maintain and plan manual testing, run or gather execution data from automated tests, manage multiple environments and to enter information about found defects.

2). Explain what is TestRail? 
TestRail helps testers, developers and team leads to efficiently manage, track and coordinate software testing efforts, all from a centralized and easy to use web application.

3). What are the advantage of TestRail tool?
All in one place: manage, organize and track all your testing efforts in a central place.
Web-based: easily access TestRail with your entire team – either hosted on your or our servers.
Modern interface: testing with a beautiful and highly productive user interface.

4). What is testing to you? Do you have a testing paradigm? Can you explain it?

5). Why did you choose software testing as a career, and what motivates you to stick with it?

6). Tell me about the work you’ve been doing recently. What’s the most interesting bug that you’ve found, and why?

7). What kind of challenges does testing present? Can you tell me about some specific software testing challenges you’ve faced, and how you overcame them?

8). Hiring an awesome tester isn’t just about making sure they have the right skills for the work you need them to do. It’s of paramount importance that they are a fit for your organisation and the team they’ll be working with. Use the questions below to help you figure out where their strengths and weaknesses lie, and whether their values align with yours.

9). Have you encountered any challenges working with your colleagues? Tell me about a specific instance when you were in a difficult situation, and how you dealt with it.

10). How about situations where you have to make decisions… Have you ever made a bad decision? What contributed to you making that decision? How did you deal with the consequences?

11). What process are you using for testing currently? Can you describe how you might improve it?

12). Now we’re getting to the good stuff. What kind of a tester are you dealing with here? Do they know their edges from their corner cases? Can they distinguish between a test and a check? Do they understand their biases and models, and how a worldview can influence their approach and decision making process? Use the questions below to dig deep into their testing toolkit and to make sure they don’t view every testing problem as a nail to be pounded with a blunt instrument.

13). What kind of tests have you been doing? What do you enjoy about them? How do you develop those tests?

14). How have you added value to the organisations you’ve worked with? Can you give me a specific example from your last or current position?

15). When you perform a test, what steps do you take? What’s your process?

16). Have you ever written a test plan? What would you put in one?

17). No doubt many readers will be hiring for automation skills; but being able to automate testing activities isn’t just about understanding the right tool, language or framework. It’s about identifying where the risks to the product are and then being able to pinpoint those risks by developing intelligent, reliable and repeatable automated tests. You want your tester to help you speed up the development and delivery of your product, not slow it down. Use the questions below to help you figure out whether they have the depth of knowledge to do so.

18). Have you automated any of your tests? How so?

19). How do you priorities your testing? What factors might influence your decisions?

20). How do you know when it’s time to stop testing?

21). What’s the role of risk in your testing? How do you analyse and measure it?

22). Do you measure how effective (or not) your testing is? What metrics do you use?

23). What do you do if the developers decide the bug is not a bug?

24). How do you decide which tests to automate? Which tests don’t you automate, and why?

25). Testing can be challenging. What keeps you motivated?

26). How do you stay at the top of your game? What self-learning do you do?

27). What have you been criticized for in the past? How did you respond to that criticism? What did you do about it?

28). Describe the characteristics of your ideal boss, and why.

29). What’s your favourite testing tool? Why? If some technical constraint meant you were unable to use it, what would you do instead?

30). How do you know when you (or your automation) has found a bug? What makes it a bug? Are some bugs more important than others? How do you report them?

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