Analistas de testes e profissionais de garantia de qualidade garantem que os softwares estejam funcionando corretamente para os usuários. Prepare-se para uma combinação de perguntas comportamentais e técnicas. Prepare-se para falar sobre suas habilidades técnicas e interpessoais, como curiosidade e trabalho em equipe.

29.445Perguntas de entrevista para o cargo de Analista De Testes compartilhadas pelos candidatos

Aqui estão três das perguntas mais frequentes em uma entrevista de emprego para analistas de testes e como respondê-las:

Como responder: Responda a essa pergunta focada na personalidade identificando habilidades relevantes, como atenção a detalhes, precisão, motivação e trabalho em equipe, com exemplos. Por exemplo, você pode demonstrar sua motivação e meticulosidade no trabalho explicando como usaria o teste CRUD para encontrar pontos fracos na estrutura do software de gerenciamento de inscrições online de uma universidade.

Como responder: Os entrevistadores usam essa pergunta para saber mais sobre sua curiosidade, que é uma habilidade essencial para a profissão. Identifique realizações ou eventos que demonstrem sua motivação para aprender algo novo. Você pode usar exemplos de experiências profissionais ou voluntárias relevantes.

Como responder: Analistas de testes devem trabalhar de forma colaborativa para melhorar produtos de software e fornecer feedback construtivo aos desenvolvedores e engenheiros de produtos. Demonstre que você sabe trabalhar em equipe dando exemplos do seu melhor trabalho conquistado por meio de colaboração em grupo.

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Development Engineer In Test (SDET)...4 de setembro de 2009

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I would first answer with, "First, I would analyze the problem and determine if it didn't make better sense to come to the mountain rather than move the mountain. Assuming that's not feasible..." I think that's a key element they're looking for in an answer. That you can look at a major task and first identify if there isn't a better approach. The next element is to determine how you would go about completing a seemingly impossible or gargantuan task. The specifics of this part of the answer don't matter other than to show that you have an understanding that huge problems need to be broken down into smaller, more manageable tasks using the resources you have. Menos

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When they ask a quesion like this at MS, they do want an answer. If you tell them that you want to consider alternatives up front, they will wave that off and tell you that, in this hypothetical situation, alternatives were already considered and that moving the mountain is the approach was chosen. They really want you to answer the question. The point of this question is - process. They want to see what process you use to solve problems. It is important to show that you solve the problem not by arranging and re-arranging a series of random thoughts but that you can approach it methodically and that this methodology can be applied to any problem. Do not to to some up with a clever answer that attempts to solve the problem - they will just keep insisting that you tackle the problem. If you don't, you won't pass the interview. So, brush up on your problem solving process before you interview at MS. Use these questions as an opportunity to impress them with how well you can solve difficult problems. Menos

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This is a common dorky Computer Science joke. The answer I believe they are looking for is that you use the Tower of Hanoi algorithm to move the mountain (i.e. that the problem of moving Mt. Fuji is reducible to the already-solved Tower of Hanoi problem). This could be accomplished by having a large laser and a couple of really good cranes. Menos

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software DesignEngineer In Test (SDET)...20 de fevereiro de 2011

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// the power of two is always has the first bit set to1 and rest all would be set to 0. And one less than power of 2 has all the bits set to 1 except the fist bit. for example 16 = 10000 and 15 = 01111 Now if you do bit operation & on 16 and 15, you get zero. Hence, below is the code. public boolean oneLessPowTwo(int num){ boolean b = false; if(n & n+1 == 0){ b = true; } return b; } Menos

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the power of two is always has the first bit set to1 and rest all would be set to 0. And one less than power of 2 has all the bits set to 1 except the fist bit. for example 16 = 10000 and 15 = 01111 Now if you do bit operation & on 16 and 15, you get zero. Hence, below is the code. public boolean oneLessPowTwo(int num){ boolean b = false; if((num & (num+1)) == 0){ b = true; } return b; } Menos

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If the least bit is 1, then it is equal to N less than power of 2 if ( n << 7 ) cout << "It is one less than power of 2" For example 1 - 0000 0001 3 - 0000 0011 5 - 0000 0101 7- 0000 0111 Menos

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Put all the numbers from the array into a hash. So, keys will be the number and values of the keys be (sum-key). This will take one pass. O(n). Now, foreach key 'k', with value 'v': if k == v: there is a match and that is your pair. this will take another O(n) pass totale O(2n) ~ O(n) Menos

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Easiest way to do it. Written in python. If you consider the easiest case, when our summed value (k) is 0, the pairs will look like -50 + 50 -49 + 49 -48 + 48 etc.... etc... So what I do is generalize the situation to be able to shift this k value around. I also allow us to change our minimums and maximums. This solution assumes pairs are commutative, i.e. (2, 3) is the same as (3, 2). Once you have the boundaries that you need to work with, you just march in towards k / 2. This solution runs in O(n) time. def pairs(k, minimum, maximum): if k >= 0: x = maximum y = k - maximum else: x = k + maximum y = minimum while x >= k / 2 and y <= k / 2: print str(x) + " , " + str(y) + " = " + str(x + y) x = x - 1 y = y + 1 Menos

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here is my solution using hash table that runs in O(2n) => O(n): public static String findNums(int[] array, int sum){ String nums = "test"; Hashtable lookup = new Hashtable(); for(int i = 0; i < array.length; i++){ try{ lookup.put(array[i], i); } catch (NullPointerException e) { System.out.println("Unable to input data in Hashtable: " + e.getMessage()); } } int num2; int num1; for (int i = 0; i < array.length; i++){ num2 = sum - array[i]; Integer index = (Integer)lookup.get(num2); if ((lookup.containsKey(num2)) && (index != i)){ num1 = array[i]; nums = array[i] + ", and " + num2; return nums; } } //System.out.println(lookup.get(-51)); return "No numbers exist"; } Menos

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Development Engineer In Test...7 de dezembro de 2012

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function findLCA(Node node1, Node node2) { int counter1 = 0; int counter2 = 0; Node temp; //Find the level for each node, use a temp node to //traverse so that we don't lose the info for node 1 and node 2 temp = node1; while( temp.parent ! = null) { temp = temp.parent; counter1++; } temp = node2; while( node2.parent ! = null) { node2 = node2.parent; counter2++; } /* * We wanna make them at the same level first */ if(counter1 > counter2) { while(counter1 != counter2) { node1 = node1.parent; counter1--; } } else { while(counter2 != counter1) { node2 = node2.parent; counter2--; } } while (node1.parent != node2.parent) { node1 = node1.parent; node2 = node2.parent; } System.out.println("Found the LCA: " + node1.parent.info); } Menos

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//correction temp = node2; while( temp.parent ! = null) { temp = temp.parent; counter2++; } Menos

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Consider this is a BST, where max node is always on the right of min node, we can traverse max upward one node at a time while comparing min nodes as it traverse upward toward root. BinaryNode findBSTLCA( BinaryNode min, BinaryNode max ) { BinaryNode tempMax = max; BinaryNode tempMin = min; while( tempMax != null ) { while( tempMin != null ) { if( tempMin.element == tempMax.element ) return tempMin; tempMin = tempMin.parent; } tempMin = min; // reset tempMin tempMax = tempMax.parent; // traverse tempMax upward 1 node } return null; // no LCA found } Menos

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Engineer In Test...19 de março de 2009

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I think maybe this question is worded a bit wrong, because given a tic-tac-toe board you would need to read in at least some of the values on the board to figure out if someone has won, and this would be impossible to do in constant time (the larger the board, the more values you would have to read). I think they must mean how can you determine if someone has won during a game in real time, as in checking after every move. This can be solved with a strategy in constant time. My solution would be: Create an array of size 2n+2 at the beginning of the game and fill it with zeros. Each spot in the array will be a sum of X's or O's horizontally (the first n places in the array), vertically (the second n places in the array) and diagonally (the last 2 places). Then with every move, you add 1 to the 2 places (or 3 if on a diagnol) of the array if X, and subtract 1 if its an O. After adding you check and see if the value of the array is equal to n or -n, if it is, n mean X has won and -n means O has won. I would bet there is a more elegant solution than creating a large array, but since this isn't my job interview I can't be bothered trying to figure one out. :) Menos

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Happier player doesn't always mean the winner. A father teaching his son how to play tic tac toe for instance could be happier if his son actually beat him at the game. Your "simplest answer" is wrong. Menos

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Assume that you are handed a board with no prior knowledge of what has happened in the game. Assume that, to win on a board of size NxN, the player must have N 'X' characters or 'O' characters in the same row, column, or diagonal. Assume that, for our problem, we are only checking if the winner is 'X'. We have to make at least one pass through the game board, but we should be able to solve the problem in one pass without checking any cell twice. Target running time O(N^2) for a board of size NxN. boolean checkXWinner(int[][] a, int n){ int[] diagonalSums = new int[2]; int[] columnSums = new int[n]; initialize diagonalSums and columnSums with zeroes; int rowSum = 0; for (int i = 0; i < n; i++) for (int j = 0; j < n; j++) if (a[i][j] = 'X') rowSum++; columnSums[j]++; if (i == n-1 && columnSums[j] == n) return true else if (i == j) diagonalSums[0]++; if (i == n-1 && diagonalSums[0] == n) return true else if (i = n-1-j) diagonalSums[1]++; if (j == 0 && diagonalSums[i] == n) return true if (rowSum == n) return true Menos

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Engineer Test...21 de novembro de 2009

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For a) further challenge was to simulate a double ended queue , but we ran out of time . you could maintain temp stack as permanent variable and get around doing that. b) Kind of sort of what I wrote I was asked to optimize even further , so I said XOR the array make a note of elements left , remove from original list and you have set of repeated elements . Menos

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2a. My idea is to first identify the column that might contain our element, then use binary search to see if our element is in that column. The column that might contain our element is the rightmost column where the first row's element is less than or equal to our target element. int[] matrixSearch(int[][] m, int numRows, int numCols, int target){ int[] firstRow = m[0][]; // not sure this works, can just use for loop to populate int targetCol = findWhichCol(firstRow, 0, numCols-1, target); int targetRow = findWhichRow(m[][targetCol], 0, numRows-1, target); if (targetRow == -1) { return null; // Element not found } return new int[] { targetRow, targetCol}; } int findWhichColumn(int[] a, int low, int hi, int target) { int midIndex = (hi+low)/2; int mid = a[midIndex]; if (mid > target) { return findColumn(a,low,midIndex-1,target); } while (mid <= target && midIndex < a.length-1) { midIndex++; mid = a[midIndex]; } return midIndex--; } int findWhichRow(int[] a, int low, int hi, int target){ int midIndex = (low+hi)/2; if (midIndex == target) { return midIndex; } if (hi-low == 0) return -1; // Element is not in the matrix if (midIndex < target) { return findWhichRow(a,midIndex+1,hi,target); } return findWhichRow(a,low,midIndex-1,target); } Average: O(log n) Worst: O(n/2) = ~ O(n) This isn't very elegant. How would you do it? Menos

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@above: I think the run time is log(n)*log(m)

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Development Engineer In Test (SDET)...26 de setembro de 2012

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All of the previous answers are somehow wrong or misleading. "Not-a-mathematician": the method you describe would ensure that you get 2 DIFFERENT socks instead of matching - and only in the situation that the ratio is exactly 50-50. "Anonymous on Oct 20 2012": No, you could also have 3 of the same sock after grabbing 3. "Anonymous on Oct 3": The probability has little to do here, while it is over 0%. THE REAL ANSWER: Given that there are 2 types, and you want to get a MATCHING PAIR (not 2 different socks) you must grab 3. When you have 3, you WILL have at least 2 of the same kind, since there are only 2 kinds available. Menos

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1 black : 19 white. .. 3 socks 2 black : 18 white ... 3 socks 3 black : 18 white ... 3 socks 4 black : 16 white.. . 3 socks 5 black : 15 white .. . 3 socks 6 black : 14 white ... 3 socks . .. . .3 socks. why? The worst case scenario is always 2 of one color and one of the other. Menos

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I'm not a mathematician, statistician or highly analytical but if you pick up 3 socks they could still be all the same type - even if the odds are 50%. Odds do not equal reality. So the only way to "ensure you have a matching pair"is to pick up 11 of the 20. This is the only fool proof guaranteed way to get a pair (in the real world and not the world of odds). Menos

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first clarify if it is ASCII or UNICODE string For ASCII, create BOOL checkArray [128] = {false}; walk the string and update the index of checkArray based of the character. for (int index=0;index< strlen(str); index++) { if (checkArray[str[index]] == true) { printf (str[index]); return; } else { checkArray[str[index]] = true; } } Menos

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for (int i=0;i

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public static in findDuplicateChar(String s) { if (s == null) return -1; char[] characters = s.toCharArray(); Map charsMap = HashMap(); for ( int index = 0; index < characters.length; index++ ) { // insert the character into the map. // returns null for a new entry // returns the index if it previously if it existed Integer initialOccurence = charsMap.put(characters[index], index); if ( initialOccurence != null) { return initialOccurance; } //there where no characters that where duplicates return -1; } } Menos

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Engineer In Test...2 de abril de 2010

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Let the matrix is n*m matrix. Then O(n log m) solution is trivial (binary search in each row). There is a easy O(n+m) solution too. The idea is to start from upper right corner (mat[0][m-1]) and traverse toward lower left corner (mat[n-1][0]). On the way check each entry and depending on whether larger go left or down. If there is a solution you will find it on the way. Or you will arrive to a point where you can no longer move without going out of the matrix. Either way you will check at most O(n+m) entries thus the solution in O(n+m). Menos

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What if you did a binary search on the diagonal....

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I think it could be done even better than in O(n+m). Instead of starting at the upper right corner do a binary search on last column and find the biggest element that is still smaller than the given number. Say it's gonna be A[i, m-1]. Now we could throw away all rows up to an including i (since A[i, m-1] is larger than all of these elements) and the last column. Repeat everything for a smaller matrix of size (n - i, m - 1); Menos

Pergunta feita para o cargo de Software Development Engineer In Test...2 de outubro de 2009

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There is a game called 'The Game of Nim' that has a specific mathematical equation that must be utilized in order to win the game. Nimm is the German word for Take, so you must figure out the best way to take the matches without your opponent beating you at it. Menos

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The Game of Nim is a simple board game in which you and your opponent take turns removing a number of matches from one of the rows (normally about 5 rows) of matches on the board. The person to take the last match off the board is the winner. The reason why it is of interest to us as prospective software engineers (and why you probably asked this question) is that it has some interesting binary number properties making it fairly trivial to write computer code to ensure a win every time (every time there is a starting advantage, that is). Would you like me to go into more detail? Ok, well in brief then, basically the trick is to take the number of matches in each row and represent this as a binary number. Then, either by hand or with a program, do an Exclusive Or operation on the numbers. Then whenever you take some matches, just ensure that the remaining total is always zero after your turn and you will be sure to win by the end of the game. Maybe I should also add (and I'm thinking out the box here), that sometimes we as people are up against a challenge or opponent where succeeding or beating them is seemingly reliant on chance or luck. However, with careful analysis of the problem and good strategising, it turns out it is actually possible to ensure success just about every time. On the other hand, there are times when the odds are against us from the start. Then either we must stand up for what we believe is fair (i.e. be aware and vocalise that we cannot possibly win), or else acknowledge that our opponent is worthy and will ultimately get the better of us. Yet it should be noted that we can still stay strong and be competitive from the beginning allowing us to possibly take advantage of any mistakes or weaknesses our opponents or challenges might display. That is the Game of Nim worded differently. Menos

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Nim's Game If I was interviewing you and asked you that question, I would be trying to determine if you could take a simple problem and provide a simple solution. If you went off into the weeds like Andrew_Bryce did, I would be wondering how effective you would be solving tons of simple issues. Also, if you answered the wrong question (what is the Game of Nim?) and not the question I asked (how would you word differently the phrase The Game of Nim?), I would be wondering how good your communication skills were. Menos

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