I moved. Welcome back!
Ouch, all of a sudden my blog post, hosted already for ages at dynamicsuser.net, was off-air. With tips and helping hands from various sides we got it on-air again last week.
Now that is has become a web site on its own it will probably evolve to more than just a blog sharing various things that make sense in the business-life-of fluxxus.nl. Like info on upcoming courses and workshops on AL development and test automation.
Feel free drop me a mail at firstname.lastname@example.org on any suggestions and queries you have on my business.
Now Luc, tell me, why should I buy the 2nd edition of your book?
The Testability Framework: Pillar 6 – Test Permissions
How-to use the "old" Test Tool, aka CAL Test Tool
Test Automation: It’s Not A Buzz Word, But A Grand Helping Hand
Test App Dependencies
How-to: Find and Use standard test Helper Functions
How-to: Add your notification to My Notifications
How-to: Create Notifications – Steps to Take
There will be, or were, posts ... imported!
My collection of posts, stretching over an era of more than 10 years, having been imported into this web site as is. I haven't been able to go through all of them to check on formatting of the text, the code examples, the images, etc. yet.
So, if you happen to land on one which clearly needs some post processing by me, please leave a comment to trigger me on picking it up. If you do, thanx in advance.
Various times I have been asked what the differences are between the 1st and 2nd edition of my book Automated Testing in Microsoft Dynamics 365 Business Central. Or in other words: Luc, tell me, why should I buy the 2nd edition of your book? So, I made a quick overview…
In the 1st edition of my book Automated Testing in Microsoft Dynamics 365 Business Central I discussed the testability framework, that resides in the Business Central platform, by means of 5 pillars. In the 2nd edition I wanted to add a 6th pillar: test permissions. I did write the text, but…
For a long while, ever since NAV 2016, the Test Tool has been part of the application, which is in a way is somewhat strange as a Test Tool is typically something you don’t want to be present in a production environment. Among other – more – important reasons, Microsoft…
I reckon that any of us using a computer has the experience that the applications you’re using do not always act the way you expect it to do. This might be a matter of ignorance, i.e. simply not knowing how it works, but it also could be that they are…