Appium Tip #20: Executing Appium Tests with Gradle

Everything About Appium Test Automation
Everything About Appium Test Automation

This is the 20th blog in our Things You Should Know About Appium blog series and this time we’ll take a look on how to bridge the gap between Android Studio, Gradle and Appium tests running on a real device in the cloud. As you know, Appium client-side execution is slightly different compared to how other test automation frameworks are used and you typically just upload your APK (or IPA for iOS) first, then start your test from localhost and once the test is finalized you’ll (or your scripts) pull back the results for local inspection. Now, let’s look on how to get your Appium tests up and running — when built with Gradle.

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How to Connect Android Studio With Bitbar Devices

As it seems that Google is officially ending the support of Eclipse-based Android Development Toolkit (ADT), we’ve prepared everything for you in Android Studio and our Gradle-based plugin is readily available to get your tests seamlessly running from Android Studio (instead of using our old Eclipse-plugin) to Bitbar Testing.

According to that blog, Google will end their development and official support for ADT at the end of this year and both Eclipse ADT and Android Ant build system are affected.

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How to Use Espresso v2.0 on Bitbar Testing

Espresso v2.0 seems to work fine with both Android SDK on Eclipse and Android Studio, but as Google recommends Android Studio we’re providing the instructions here for Android Studio. Let’s check it out – it’s a great promising framework for your app testing! And it’s FAAAAST!

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