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Drag and Drop Question
You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM) to manage customer service bug reports. A customer has reported a problem and provided documentation of the steps to reproduce the problem. You need to use exploratory testing to create a bug and associate the bug to a new test. What should you do? (To answer, move the five appropriate actions from the list of actions to the answer area and arrange them in the correct order.)


You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). You plan to reduce the maintenance of test suites. You need to create test suites for which the test cases are automatically added. What are two possible types of test suites that achieve this goal? (Each correct answer presents a complete solution. Choose two.)

A.    Exploratory-based
B.    Static
C.    Query-based
D.    Requirements-based

Answer: CD
C: Query-based suites show the results of a query that you define. For example, you could select all the test cases that have Priority = 1.
D: Requirements-based suites are derived from Product Backlog Items, User Stories, or other requirements. The suite contains all the test cases that are linked to its requirement. This type helps you track how well each requirement has been tested.

You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). You have a large list of existing test plans that are obsolete. These test plans should be kept for historical purposes. When testers click oi the Home button to select a test plan, the list is too long to easily navigate. You need to show only the test plans that are currently being used. What should you do?

A.    In the Test Plan Manager view, right-click each obsolete test plan and select Hide.
B.    In the Test Plan Manager view, for each obsolete test plan select Delete test plan.
C.    In the test plan Properties, change the State to Inactive for each obsolete test plan.
D.    In the Test Plan Manager view, right-click each obsolete test plan and select Close.
E.    In the test plan Properties, change the State to Closed for each obsolete test plan.

Answer: C
If you do not want to delete a test plan and its associated test suites and test results, you can change the state of the test plan to inactive.

You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). You are using the Microsoft Solution Framework (MSF) for Agile Software Development process template. You have created a test plan named Validate_User_Registration that contains test cases for validating new user registrations. All the user stories for the new user registration feature have been stored as work items in Team Foundation Server 2012. You need to associate the user registration user stories with the test cases in the Validate_User_Registration test plan. What should you do?

A.    Open the test plan.
Use the Add requirements function to add the user registration requirements.
B.    Open the test cases.
Upload the user registration requirements document as an attachment.
C.    Open the test cases.
From the Tested User Stories tab, link the test case to the associated user stories.
D.    Open the test plan.
Link the user registration requirements document to the test plan.

Answer: C

You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). You plan to redesign a group of test cases that have similar steps but test for different conditions. You need to make the test cases easy to maintain. What should you do?

A.    Create a shared steps work item from the Shared Steps Manager view for every test case in the group and replace the test steps in the appropriate test case.
B.    Convert the manual test cases to automated tests.
C.    Open a test case, create a shared steps work item from the recurring test steps, and reuse this shared steps work item for the other test cases in the group.
D.    Find recurring test steps in the test cases and use them to create new test cases.
Replace the recurring test steps with a reference to the new test cases.

Answer: C
– When you plan manual tests there are some sequences of steps, such as logging in, that occur in many test cases. To avoid having to enter these sequences again and again, create shared steps.
– Create shared steps. While you’re editing a test case, select a sequence of steps that you want to share. The steps you selected are replaced with a link to the new shared steps work item.
– Use shared steps. Now you can use the shared steps in another test case.
Reference: Share steps between test cases

You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). Your development team is using Team Foundation Server (TFS) 2012 to associate requirements with source code and to automate builds. Your team has been testing against an old build. You want to assign a more recent automated build to the test plan. You need to review the requirements that have been affected between the current build and the new build before assigning it to your test plan. What should you do?

A.    In the Properties View of the Plan activity, click Modify the Build In Use.
Select the appropriate build in the Available builds.
Review the Associated work items between selected builds list.
B.    Set up a check-in policy that will force an association of a work item to the changeset.
C.    In the Assign Build view of the Track tab, click Modify.
In Filter for builds, select the appropriate build to preview the list of work items.
D.    In the Queries view of the Track activity, create a custom query that lists all requirements that have the Fixed in Build field set to the new build.
Run the build and review the results.

Answer: A
To select from the build candidates that you want to consider using for your test plan, you have to select a build filter for your test plan. After you have selected the build you are currently using to test, you can select a later build to see which work items have been associated with each of the builds between these two selected builds, as shown in the following illustration.
Reference: Determining Which Builds Have Bug Fixes, New Features, or Requirements

You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). You have test cases that use a shared steps work item. You plan to replace the shared steps work item with a new implementation. You need to find the test cases that are using that shared steps work item. What are two possible features you could use to achieve this goal? (Choose two. Each answer choice provides a complete solution.)

A.    A Direct Links query
B.    Shared Steps Manager
C.    The TCM.exe utility
D.    The WitAdmin.exe utility

Answer: AB
A: Link Type: Predecessor-Successor (Dependency topology).
– Track tasks that must be completed before others can be started. When you plan work using Project, linked tasks are represented as predecessor-successor links in TFS.
– Support one-to-many relationships.
– Find and view predecessor work items and their successor work items in a two-tiered, direct links query view.
B: Can I find all my shared steps, and all the test cases where they are used? Yes. Open Microsoft Test Manager and look under Organize, Shared Steps Manager.
Not C: the TCM.exe command-line application. This command-line isn’t intended to be an alternative for everything you can do in Microsoft Test Manager (MTM) but rather to fill some gaps and enable some of the less common scenarios that still may be important for some testers.
Not D: You can change how you track your team’s progress by creating and customizing objects that track work items. By using the witadmin command-line tool, you can create, delete, import, and export objects such as categories, global lists, global workflow, types of links, and types of work items. You can also permanently delete types of work item types, and you can delete, list, or change the attributes of fields in work item.

You are using Microsoft Test Manager (MTM). You are using the Microsoft Solution Framework (MSF) for Agile Software Development process template. You plan to validate that all the user stories for the current iteration will be covered by your testing efforts. You need to create test suites that will allow you to validate user story test coverage. Which type of test suites should you create?

A.    Query-based
B.    Feature-based
C.    Requirements-based
D.    Static

Answer: C
A good way to start a test plan is to add user stories, product backlog items, or other requirements to it. A requirement appears in the test plan as a special type of test suite – that is, a container for test cases. When you add or create test cases in a requirements suite, they become linked to the requirement so that you can easily track which requirements have been successfully tested as their implementation progresses.
Reference: Creating Tests for Product Backlog Items, User Stories, or Requirements

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