Why customer chooses LoadView?
Speed rules our digital world and therefore companies large and small have integrated performance considerations into their development pipeline. The LoadView platform is designed for smooth and lean adoption of performance topics. Below are some good reasons why our customers have decided to use LoadView.
# Reusability: Recycle load testing devices for uptime monitoring or create load testing devices from a uptime monitor. This guarantees max return from your investments.
# Accurate user simulation: Measure response time, as they perceived by your users around the world.
# Ease of use: Forget the complicated setup procedures or on-premise load testing farms. Login to our web based LoadView platform, specify your test setting and execute the load test within minutes.
# Time is money: LoadView let you focus on the most important activities and charges only for load being simulated on your application under test.
# Support: Our experts are always there for you to answer your questions.
What are the Use Cases for LoadView?
There is no doubt that load testing should start early in the development cycle. Ideally, the developer already considers non-functional requirements in design decisions and validates new or changed services. Later in your construction pipeline during system integration stages you should simulate realistic regular and peak load patterns.
There are several critical scenarios where LoadView can help you to find the cause of a performance slowdown.
- Scalability problem: Your new application slows down, and you have no idea why. Nobody knows the load limit, which can be handled by the new application.
- Sizing: What hardware do we need for the new website? You can guess but consider that the chance for an expensive failure is high. Oversized infrastructure is a waste of money, and a small server could result in massive performance problems.
- Validate non-functional requirements: Your team documented detailed performance requirements. Under single user conditions the load times are acceptable but how will the new website behave under real production like load situations?
- Concurrency: Functional test team reported that some features of the new site don’t respond to user input. This problem occurs randomly and often just when many testers are using those functions.
- 3rd party services: Your developers build a content rich new website full with 3rd party scripts. Nobody has a clue how those external services behind such 3rd party content will behave under normal or peak load conditions.