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You've got a secret...
Hi guys,

So I've got a secret. It's a bit bad. It makes me feel vulnerable sometimes. It worries me occasionally.

But do you know, all of us do?

You wouldn't guess what it was.

That's right. Cue SHOCK. Cue HORROR!

From my therapy room, I can categorically state 'We ALL have secrets'. From secret thoughts, secret worries, secret fantasies, secret feelings for others... and the scary bit is? It's perfectly normal.

That's right. See, how many times have you caught yourself feeling bad for some of the above catching you off guard now and again?

Exactly - and you wouldn't be human if you didn't occasionally experience this.

So what's the ONE rule you should use to make sure you stay ok with this?
COMMUNICATION. I know right? you're disagreeing already - I get it!

That's because it's the hardest choice. But a) you don't have to communicate all levesl of it (just as much as you can voice) and b) it's all about reducing or minimising that stuff in your head - so for instance let's use an example.

you have thoughts about the person working on the next station over from you. the other day they brought something over to you and you swear, you felt some kind of.... THING. Since then, you've had the dark and scaries. The thoughts of lust, connection or fantasy suddenly pop up... so to speak.

So could you bring up in your relationship that you feel ready to spice things up a little? that you'd like to fancy your partner again, not just be co-living? Could you take your partner out so they look good, wear some nice scent and fizz up those feelings? Use every weakness to become a strength in your relationship.

Alternatively, perhaps you have been thinking bad thoughts about yourself. Who could you reach out to, to say 'you know what? actually - i think it's holding me back'. Who could help or perhaps inspire you? who may have gone through it themselves?

Communication is the hardest choice for the easiest life. the easy choices lead to the hardest life. remember that.

Found this article helpful? Annoying? Leave us feedback!

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Bit of a Friday reminder to have a 'no fear' day. Speak up for yourself. Demand a little more out of life.
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In October 2010 Martha Lane-Fox declared "Revolution not evolution" in her report on the state of the Government's online presence. Four years later that vision is well on the way to being a reality, with the single domain GOV.UK in daily use by millions of UK citizens, and the Government Digital Service leading the way internationally in transforming Government IT.

In this experience report David will tell the story of the development and
evolution of the GOV.UK Departments and Policy publishing tool (codenamed "whitehall"), a large rails monolith developed under significant time pressure. He'll outline some of the key decisions, challenges, mistakes and learnings acquired along the way. You can expect some musings and reflections on approaches to testing and software architecture and maybe some hawaiian shirts.

Sporting the hawaiian look at GDS: https://pbs.twimg.com/media/A7vBY2VCMAAsDmb.jpg

Photo description: Neil Williams (product manager), David Heath (developer), Pete Herlihy (delivery manager) celebrate the first departments going live on GOV.UK

​Source (from @JanetHughes): https://twitter.com/JanetHughes/status/269021235399241730

David Heath works as a software developer at the Government Digital Service in London, where he's worked for the past 3 years on the publishing tools behind the award-winning GOV.UK website. When he's not building software David can
be found playing french and european folk music on the accordion.

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Hi, we opened a community for local events in Sheffield.  Come join and tell us about your events.

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Regression Testing: Myths and Illusion's

Regression Testing is a commonly used term, does this mean we all know what it is and when we do it and what the outcomes should be? Is there an agreeable definition of regression testing that would be useful or don’t we need such a definition?

I've found that as many testers, developers and managers that there are, there are also as many meanings behind what they think Regression Testing is.

This evening we'll discuss these five questions:

What is Regression Testing?
Is a Regression Test the same every time?
Do you need to do a Regression Test for every functional change?
Should Regression Testing be automated?
Are bugs found when doing Regression testing Regression defects? Does it matter?
Based on recent experiences on the Testing Coach (#testingcouch) Skype chat (available here) that I hold once a month and the Midlands Exploratory Weekend Testing (#MEWT) workshop I have recently attended.

Although in both sessions some over all agreement was eventually reached, it was very apparent at the outset that we all perceived it to be something quite different.

Tonight’s session will be hosted by Stephen Blower and Paul Berry who will deliver two experience reports of how they see Regression Testing as previously being and now being after recent learns.

Secondly:

I'm looking for a Developer in Test so if you think you have the skills or know someone who has please get in contact, details can be found here. Developer in Test Role 

Bio

Stephen Blower:

With more than eighteen years of testing experience within a multitude of testing fields from gaming, internet service provisioning, gambling, financial services and version control organisations, Stephen Blower has seen the testing industry evolve from strict dogmatic practices to more flexible context driven ways of working towards delivering quality.

Stephen is a strong advocate for tester recognition and he does not accept testing being left to the end. He often provokes debate on what is often seen by non-testers and testers alike as an industry stuck in the middle ages, inflexible and stagnant. To promote this he organises a regular peer group for those involved within development where the tester’s role is hotly debated and controversial topics are encouraged.

Paul Berry:

TBC

Sponsor

Corecom Consulting 

We pride ourselves in high standards and involvement in the wider IT community. Integrity is extremely important to us; have you ever been promised a call back from a recruitment consultant and waited for weeks for nothing ever to come through? Well that's not Corecom. We'll always endeavour to get back to you regardless of the situation with honest and frank advice.  All of our consultants work to high levels of moral integrity and standards of best practice.

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