15+ Open Source Test Management Tools

Test Management tools are very important to any test team. Test teams use these tools to help capture requirements, design test cases, map test cases to requirements, test execution reports and much more. Companies may use one to many tools for this, which range from very expensive to open source. My advice would be to pick a tool that can meet most of your current and near future needs.
Below is a list of some open source/free tools that may come in handy.

A software testing case management extension for Bugzilla. It is designed to be a generic tool for tracking test cases, allowing for testing organizations to integrate bug reporting with their test case run results. Though it is designed with software testing in mind, it can be used to track testing on virtually anything in the engineering process.

The Data Generator is a free, open source script written in JavaScript, PHP and MySQL that lets you quickly generate large volumes of custom data in a variety of formats for use in testing software, populating databases and more.

A collaborative software testing and documentation tool. It provides a very simple way for teams to collaboratively create documents, specify tests, and run those tests.

Advises on the best open source tools tailored for a specific group of users

Can be used for bug tracking as well

A simple domain-specific language for maintaining tests that supports two desirable properties: – single source: the command, input, and expected output are all in one file. – controlled experimentation: multiple slightly different tests can be generated from the same source with different expected outputs.

A web based application used for keeping track of engineering and customer releases of Software Projects, Resource allocations and related information. It helps QA Managers to keep track of releases effectively.Powered by OpenXava and Java.

Covers everything from defining test plans to writing test cases and recording results.

Radi-testdir is a lightweight test director. Radi supports test director features like configuring the test plan, updating (create/edit) the test results for the test image/build stores in the image results set.

web-based tool designed to manage requirements, tests, test results, and defects throughout the application life cycle. The tool provides a structured approach to software testing and increases the visibility of the testing process by creating a common repository for all test assets including requirements, test cases, test plans, and test results.

Optimized version of RTH, a testing management tool, that allows: requirement management; test case management; defect tracking; create test plans; analyze your test results. This project was originally created from RTH version 1.2, and this new branch and version is more powerful and optimized.

An independent Test Management Tool, which helps you to manage your entire testing process by creating tests, executing manual or automatic tests, tracking results, managing requirements and defects and producing HTML documentation. Salome-TMF is compatible with Junit, Abbot and Beanshell to define your automatic tests, and with Bugzilla and Mantis to manage your defects. Salome-TMF can also be extended by plug-in according to your requirements.

Test Case Web (TCW) is an online TCM system built with PHP and a SQL back-end. It provides an efficient means for generation, organization, and execution reporting of test cases among projects and by multiple testers and versions. It provides various at-a-glance views of the test suite for easy status determination and test suite navigation. TCW also provides basic reporting capabilities and per-project access control.

Tesly is a Web application written in PHP that helps you create, execute, and report on test plans. QA leaders can track the progress of testing as testers use the interface to report completion of test cases.

Open source version of TETware, a proprietary multi-platform test framework for test suite management (administration, reporting and sequencing of tests). This open-source version is for Linux and UNIX system users only. The differences between the open source version and the other version for which a commercial support offering is available is in platform support (WIN32 and Java) rather than functionality.

A Web-based application for QA test planning. It creates a test plan and populates it with test cases, maps test cases to functional requirements, instantiates a test plan, begins executing test cases and marks them as successful or failed, generates reports on your test plans, copies test plans and test cases, and tailors test plan instances by adding and removing test cases from them.

Web-based software testing management and test execution system allowing QA teams to create, manage, execute and track test cases and organize them into test plans.

A testcase management, logging, reporting and test automation tool, similar to the commercial product Test Director. Features: Progress stats, reports, test case import from CSV,doc,web or SQL, STAF plugin.

Tool aimed at creating and managing user-centric testing.

A free 100% graphical and modular in design test management application that handles the complete life-cycle of your QA/testing projects from end to end: users, requirements, specifications, development projects (scrum oriented), SUTs, tests, tesplans, test reports and test campaigns

Please comment below on your thoughts/experience on any of the tools listed above and/or if you know of any other tools that should be added.

Comments

  1. By dave on

    There are only 2 really decent TCM system in this list: TestLink and XStudio.
    I used TestLink for 3 years and switched to XStudio recently. This tool is pretty new but is much better than TestLink now. Strongly advised.

    Reply

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


+ 8 = sixteen

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>

Back to top ▴