react workshops
2021, April 29 – May 29, Online
Check out our upcoming workshops!
qa workshops
2021, April 29 – May 29, Online
Check out our upcoming workshops!
React Workshops
QA Workshops
Frontend engineer and an interaction designer
Workshop #2
"Resilient Component Libraries with React"
Andrey Okonetchnikov
Date: May 12
WHAT YOU LEARN
  • Why building your own component library
  • What makes a great component library
  • How to name and structure your components
  • How to create great APIs of your components
  • How to write reusable and composable components
  • Basics of components composition in React Compound
  • Components Behavior Composition with React hooks
  • Managing global state with React.Context
Senior Developer Advocate on the AWS Amplify team
Workshop #3
"React App Hosting in Azure (PAAS/IAAS)"
Gopinath Manimayan
Date: June 26
WHAT YOU LEARN
This workshop will help you to learn about React hosting solutions irrespective of hosting provider. Most importantly you will gain knowledge on azure PAAS and IAAS solutions on react application hosting. You will learn more minute aspects of the deployment issues and quick solutions towards them.
Frontend engineer and an interaction designer
Workshop #1
"Component-Driven Design Systems"
Andrey Okonetchnikov
Date: May 5
Ended
WHAT YOU LEARN
  • What is a design system and how can it enforce the design language
  • How to identify problems and issues with user interface, perform a UI inventory — a process where we're going to identify problems with the current UI and structure it in a systematic way
  • Overview of the different approaches to styling and architecture of React applications
  • Introduction to the Component-Driven Development process
  • How to automatically generate a living styleguide from the source code
  • How to design and implement a UI component library that is easy to use and maintain
  • How to apply this knowledge to build a real product using only components from the UI library
  • How to establish and maintain company-wide processes to work with design systems
President of the ISTQB
Workshop #3
"Power Games in Testing"
Olivier Denoo
Date: April 27
WHAT YOU LEARN
In our roles of testers and QAers we are constantly confronted to stressy environments, crisis, discussions and negotiations. Those are prone to interpersonal conflicts and, unfortunate power games. My talk will analyze the most frequent power games in situation, with real examples from the field and return of (my own) experience, explain how to avoid or defuse them before they hit and impact you. I will end the talk by putting the spot on some classic (and positive) manipulation techniques.
President and Principal Consultant at AmiBug.Com, Inc.
Workshop #1
"Agile Testing Just In Time"
Robert Sabourin
Date: April 28
WHAT YOU LEARN
Create workflows to schedule testing tasks dynamically and adapt the testing focus as priorities change. Decide on purpose what not to test— not just because the clock ran out!

Just-In-Time Testing (JIT) approaches are successfully applied to many types of software projects—commercial off-the-shelf applications, agile and iterative development environments, mission-critical business systems, and just about any application type. Real examples demonstrate how JIT testing either replaces or complements more traditional approaches. Examples are drawn from insurance, banking, telecommunications, medical, and other industries. The course is packed with interactive exercises in which students work together in small groups to apply JIT testing concepts.

Just In Time Testing received the EUROSTAR BEST TUTORIAL award in 2010.
President Go Pro Management, Inc.
Workshop #4
"Write Right Agile User Story Acceptance Tests Workshop"
Robin F Goldsmith
Date: April 29
WHAT YOU LEARN
Do you have trouble getting user stories right? Many, if not most, Agile project participants report difficulties with supposedly-simple user stories. Poor requirements, including user stories, are the major cause of problems for both traditional and Agile projects. In contrast to traditional voluminous requirements documents, Agile writes brief three-line user stories that fit on the front an index card and a few user story acceptance criteria that fit on the card's back. Yet, briefer can actually be harder. This interactive workshop reveals reasons Agile user stories can fall short, explains critical concepts needed for effectiveness, and provides participants extensive guided practice progressively writing better user stories.