SDLC is a process followed for a software project, within a software organization. It consists of a detailed plan describing how to develop, maintain, replace and alter or enhance specific software. The life cycle defines a methodology for improving the quality of software and the overall development process.
Thank you for this, very helpful. I'm a relative beginner/non-tech person working in project management. I'm trying to find a basic, holistic course to learn about the various aspects of software development, infrastructure, etc. but most of the things I find begin at too high a level for me. If you can help me find a course, a YouTube channel, etc. that gives a beginners guide to DevOps, test developers, infrastructure, cyber security, business analysis, etc. I would be very grateful.
You are correct, however, a lot of modern companies are cutting back on QA and putting more effort into SDET or CICD automation.
Manual QA will always be needed, and developers must UNIT test and ideally write a few automated tests such as test driven development.
In this video, he is wrong for how he's stating it, testing is done be QA. I think he was making a course focused on QA, since the name is Testaholic.
I have some question because I'm doing a project with BDD and the idea of SDLC is a bit different, here they are:
How SDLC works in Agile methodologies like Scrum for instance?
How about the times with the iterations?
How about test first to deliver a product from small steps?
It has changed too much? Or I'm lost in this sort of things? XD
At the end I did a bit of research and this looks more like the waterfall model, with their variations sure, but, they seems alike.
If I'm totally wrong it could be great that someone let me know it to study more :)
Btw, good video to sum-up a few things of SDLC.
Very nice and simple explanations. But your voice is very low. Please try to make it a little louder.
And the background music is annoying because it's harder to understand what you are trying to say with that background music playing.
Can anybody help me with this question? NIST SP 800-64 rev 2 shows the software development cycle as having different phases as what is presented here. It goes Initiation, Acquisition/Development, Implementation/Assessment, Operation/Maintenance, and Disposal. For someone trying to test on this, it is confusing because I have seen study guides give the phases in the video and I've seen them go through NIST's Special publications.
I hate to be the first person to vote down this otherwise great video but: PLEASE stop using annoyingly loud background music. It doesn´t add anything to the video, not content- and especially not quality-wise. It just makes listening and understanding everything so much harder. Either turn this stuff down a couple notches or preferably get rid of it.
Marin Community Foundation and Asian Americans/Pacific Islanders in Philanthropy.
Overall, US-born Muslims make up the largest percentage at 34% of all Muslims in the Bay Area, followed by 14% born in Pakistan, 11% in Afghanistan, 10% in India, 3% in Egypt and 2% each in Iran, Jordan, Palestine and Yemen.
Silicon Valley Pakistani-American by the Numbers:
There are 35,000 Pakistani-born Muslims in San Francisco Bay Area, or 14% of the 250,000 Muslims who call the Bay Area home, according to the study. Bay Area Muslim community constitutes 3.5 percent of the area’s total population and is one of the highest concentrations of Muslims in the country.
As of 2013, South Asian Muslims, including Pakistanis, have the highest income levels, with nearly half (49%) of them having a household income above $100,000. In comparison, those groups with the lowest proportion of household incomes above $100,000 were Hispanic Muslims (15%), Afghans (10%), and African American Muslims (10%).
The Bay Area Muslim community is very diverse in terms of race and ethnicity:
South Asians (30%)
African Americans (9%)
Asian/Pacific Islanders (7%)
Based on the survey findings, the majority of Muslims live in the following three counties:
and Contra Costa (12%)
Thousands of Pakistan-born techies are working at Apple, Cisco, Google, Intel, Oracle and hundreds of other high-tech companies from small start-ups to large Fortune 500 corporations. Pakistani-Americans are contributing to what Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee describe as "The Second Machine Age" in a recent book with the same title.