Getting Started with BlazeMeter

Leverage open source tools like JMeter and more to run tests against web & mobile apps and APIs.
Rating: 4.1 out of 5 (187 ratings)
9,020 students
Getting Started with BlazeMeter
Rating: 4.1 out of 5 (187 ratings)
9,020 students
You will learn about the primary features and capabilities of the BlazeMeter testing platform
You will be able to perform the basic operations in BlazeMeter, including creating and executing test, analyzing test reports, and debugging and calibrating tests
You will learn about plugins and Integrations with the leading APM tools and Continuous Integration platforms
You will also learn the key elements of script building in Apache JMeter

Requirements

  • Just a working computer. Some background knowledge of performance testing objectives is a plus.

Description

This course contains all the information you need to know about getting started with BlazeMeter and Apache JMeter™. You will learn the basics of these products and quickly start developing and running your own tests. You will also see some key videos and have an opportunity to perform some hands-on lab exercises. 

Who this course is for:

  • Performance Engineers, Developers, QA Automation Engineers, DevOps, and anyone responsible for running performance tests on a website or application.

Course content

6 sections • 37 lectures • 2h 59m total length
  • BlazeMeter Overview
    10:11
  • BlazeMeter Account Sign Up
    07:43
  • We Know Why You Are Here
    03:24
  • BlazeMeter Solution Architecture
    05:01
  • Lab Exercise and Demonstration: Creating Your First Project in BlazeMeter
    01:48
  • Relationship Between BlazeMeter and Apache JMeter™
    00:49

Instructor

Developer Advocate at BlazeMeter
Dave Karow
  • 4.1 Instructor Rating
  • 187 Reviews
  • 9,020 Students
  • 1 Course


I listen to leaders in the shift left to continuous testing and pass on lessons learned to public and private audiences. Continuous delivery is only possible with continuous testing and old ways of test development and execution don't fit the new paradigm. Let those who are already getting it done point the way!