Bug reporting made easy for Apps – BugClipper
Beta testing for apps becomes frustrating when you have lots of bugs to report. That’s something BugClipper aims to help improve upon. The library provides just the right tools to report bugs on-the-fly from your own app, and it’s now available to all.
BugClipper, an iOS library for mobile developers, recently launched out of its closed beta period and is now publically available to all. BugClipper offers a better way for app testers to report bugs. It allows testers to capture screenshots and highlight issues on the fly, record screencasts and send them to the developer directly from inside the app. It’s a vast improvement over the traditional bug reporting process where, in the past, a tester would collect screenshots or shoot videos to show the exact issue and synch all that to PC, ZIP it and send it to the developer.
Now an app tester can simply capture screenshots, record screen activity and share them with the team by just a single tap.
BugClipper provides the screen recording capability to the apps in adherence to Apple’s guidelines and rules. Developers don’t have to worry about breaking any of the Apple’s rules and it doesn’t, obviously, require a jail broken device on the end users’ part in order to work.
Why will developers love BugClipper?
BugClipper is a light weight library that easily integrates with the apps. Developers just have to drag & drop the library to their application, add few lines of code, verify dependencies and activate BugClipper. Developers can choose from more than ten pre-defined gestures and configure any gesture to invoke bugclipper. All the end user has to do is slide his fingers while using the app and call BugClipper when needed.
Users can capture screenshots and highlight issues using BugClipper’s image editor inside the app. Images can be shared with the team via email or can be directly send to a file server or a bug tracker. Start the screen recorder and just walk through the app, it captures all the screen activity and creates a high resolution video.
In addition, BugClipper highlights all the screen taps in the video and also allows users to explain the problem by extending the microphone support to record voice along with the screencasts.
And naturally it works for iPhone, iPad and iPod touch as well.
Mobile developers looking for easier way to beta test their iOS applications will be glad to discover this add-on. While the library is priced at 49 USD for one app and 189 USD for five apps, there is also a fully functional free version for the developers to give it a try.
If you’re one, you can sign up now at BugClipper.com to begin using it today.
Visit – http://www.bugclipper.com
Email – Puneet.firstname.lastname@example.org