AWS Mobile Blog

Tag: Android

Easy Sign-in and Sign-up UI with the AWS Mobile SDK for Android

Recently, we released v2.6.0 of the AWS Mobile SDK for Android and AWS Mobile SDK for iOS. It includes many improvements. This post focuses on two of these. First, you can integrate a JSON file with the configuration details of your mobile backend. The easiest way to generate this file is with AWS Mobile Hub. […]

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Using Amazon DynamoDB Document API with the AWS Mobile SDK for Android – Part 2

In the first part of this blog, we introduced you to the Amazon DynamoDB Document API. This API is a mechanism for accessing data in DynamoDB that doesn’t require you to map models to the data. Instead, you access the data through standard accessor methods on a standard Document object. In this blog post, we […]

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Encrypting an Amazon S3 object on the client side with AWS KMS and the AWS Mobile SDK for Android

Starting with the AWS Mobile SDK for Android version 2.4.0, you have two options to encrypt client-side objects before sending them to Amazon S3: an AWS Key Management Service (AWS KMS) customer master key (CMK) or a client-side master key.   Customer master key   When using an AWS KMS customer master key (CMK) for […]

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Announcing the AWS SDK for React Native

by Rohan Deshpande | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

We’re excited to announce the immediate availability of the developer preview of the AWS SDK for React Native. The source code is available on GitHub under the Apache 2.0 license.   The SDK includes support for the following services: Amazon S3 to store user data, including photos and videos, in the cloud. It uses the […]

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Get started with the AWS Device Farm CLI and Calabash Part 2: Retrieving Reports and Artifacts

by Epshteyn, Ilya | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

In Part 1 of the walkthrough, we went through the process of creating an AWS Device Farm run for Calabash-Android test scripts.  In the second and final part of the series, we will go through the CLI commands for obtaining the status of the run and to retrieve all of the artifacts associated with a […]

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Get started with the AWS Device Farm CLI and Calabash Part 1: Creating a Device Farm Run for Android Calabash Test Scripts

by Epshteyn, Ilya | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

AWS Device Farm is an app testing service that enables you to test your native, hybrid, and web apps on real Android and iOS devices that are hosted in the AWS Cloud. A test report containing high-level results, low-level logs, pixel-to-pixel screenshots, and performance data is updated as tests are completed. Device Farm allows you […]

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Getting started with Android testing on AWS Device Farm using Espresso – Part 3: Uploading your Android application to AWS Device Farm

by Richard Threlkeld | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

AWS Device Farm is a service that allows you to test your Android, Fire OS, and iOS apps on real devices (not emulators or simulators) in the AWS Cloud. You can upload your apps to the cloud and run Fuzz tests to simulate random activity or leverage the built-in app explorer, which crawls your app and captures screenshots […]

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Getting started with Android testing on AWS Device Farm using Espresso – Part 2: Setting up Espresso and taking screenshots

by Richard Threlkeld | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

AWS Device Farm is a service that allows you to test your Android, Fire OS, and iOS apps on real devices (not emulators or simulators) in the AWS Cloud. You can upload your apps to the cloud and run Fuzz tests to simulate random activity or leverage the built-in app explorer, which crawls your app and captures screenshots […]

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Getting started with Android testing on AWS Device Farm using Espresso – Part 1: Building a sample application

by Richard Threlkeld | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

AWS Device Farm is a service that allows you to test your Android, Fire OS, and iOS apps on real devices (not emulators or simulators) in the AWS Cloud. You can upload your apps to the cloud and run Fuzz tests to simulate random activity or leverage the built-in app explorer, which crawls your app […]

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Test user flows through your Android app with AWS Device Farm’s built-in app explorer. No scripts required.

by Trent Peterson | on | Permalink | Comments |  Share

Starting today, you can view details about how your Android app performs on real devices in the AWS Cloud without writing your own test scripts. AWS Device Farm’s new Built-in: Explorer test deploys an app explorer that crawls your application, analyzes each view it encounters, and interacts with each view’s controls as an end user […]

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