acceptance testing

(redirected from User acceptance testing)
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ac·cept·ance test·ing

(ak-septăns testing)
Procedure of testing equipment or processes to ensure that they function within acceptable limits.
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Due to the placement in the project, these design decisions are often put together in a "defect" list during the quality assurance or user acceptance testing stage, with a note that a prompt needs to be recorded.
Technically, they were refined into environment migration paths (development to user acceptance testing [UAT], UAT to production).
Under final user acceptance testing, this facility enables Enigmatec to detect alerts and errors, and under user approval, fail-over the production systems environment to the non-production development and test environment so it can double-up as the disaster recovery back-up, the company said.
That call came back to bite the project team when it came time to move from an SQL development environment to the Oracle database architecture that the CRM system will sit on during the user acceptance testing (UAT) phase and, ultimately, when the system goes live.
Initially, the system contractor will develop a prototype and conduct user acceptance testing. Then Virtual DESEX will begin operating at the DLA ICPs to ensure the system is working properly.
Changes to mission critical computer programs, as well as system and user acceptance testing, are on schedule to be completed by year-end 1998.
The Directorate General of Reforms and Automation-Customs has made this software and user acceptance testing was carried out by Trade Development Authority (TDAP) and has now ended.
From initial discovery and design to development and user acceptance testing, DevelopmentNow provides end-to-end development services and consulting.
POPIA defines personal information as data relating to "an identifiable, living person." But unit, integration, system and user acceptance testing all use real, production-derived data because doing so is simpler and reduces the risk of disruption to key systems.
As a result, staff from Ohio's county children service agencies have been key participants in virtually every aspect of the system's development, beginning with the establishment of the system's business requirements and continuing through system design and user acceptance testing. Ohio's decision to implement a new comprehensive safety-and-risk assessment tool, along with the implementation of SACWIS, further underscored the need to have county staff at the table.