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Digital Products approved by QA Specialists.

Let our Quality Assurance team help you deliver a well polished product directly to your users hands.

No product is perfect

Do you know what to do with software bugs?

Pie Chart - 37% bugs, 63% rest

More bugs than you realise

Bug tickets account for more than ⅓ of total ticket count in projects, on average

They cost more than you think

Fixing bugs on production can be up to 30x more expensive than fixing them during the requirement stage

Requirements / Architecture - 1x, Coding - 5x, Integration / Component Testing - 10x, System / Acceptance Testing - 15x, Production / Post Release - 30x Requirements / Architecture - 1x, Coding - 5x, Integration / Component Testing - 10x, System / Acceptance Testing - 15x, Production / Post Release - 30x

Quality needs constant attention

Why do you need a QA in your team?

Core benefits of having Quality Assurance specialist in your project:

  • Constant control over the quality of the project

  • Minimizing costs related to fixing defects

  • Relieving other team members of having to test the software

  • Providing feedback about the application as a representative of a real user

  • Implementing processes responsible for maintaining quality in the project

Quality needs constant attention

When do you need a QA in your team?

The short answer is: as soon as possible. Considering that the market demands products that are not only delivered fast but are also polished, including Quality Assurance from the beginning makes a lot of sense. It may seem like there’s nothing to do for the Quality Assurance Specialist at the beginning of a project, but this statement is far from the truth.

QA at the beginning of a project:

Analyzing wireframes/designs

Allow our team to understand better of the project and spot more issues that would cost you time.

Verifying product requirements and existing documentation

This allows our QA Specialists to spot the bugs or possible issues even before they are implemented. It improves the project cost-wise, and in terms of the deadline.

Creating test documentation

We create proper test documentation at the beginning of the project - way before there’s a time pressure to deliver it.

Support manual testing

Why you should invest in automated testing

Manual and automated (E2E) testing complement each other, as they serve different purposes. While manual testing serves as a verification tool for the newly added features, we make sure that the already developed features are always working by using automated tests.

Benefits of test automation in your project:

  • Shorter deployments, as the automated features don’t need to be tested manually.

  • More certainty in the product – you always know what the status of the automated features is.

  • Regression bugs in the areas covered by automation are found immediately, saving time.

A proper level of automation

When you should start introducing automated testing

Complex products

It always makes sense to automate things that are very complex and are difficult to check, such as multi-factor pricing or time-sensitive use cases.

Long-term projects

Automation works best on long-term projects, when the risk of regression bugs in software is higher.

Sensitivity to defects

If your product has to meet Service Level Agreements, or the probability of bugs has to be as low as possible for any other reason, automation is a must-have.

Let’s talk

If you have any doubts about whether your project should aim for automation, we’ll be happy to answer any of your questions.

Łukasz Kołpak

Łukasz Kołpak

QA Manager

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QA does not equal testing

What does a QA Specialist do during development?

One may think that Quality Assurance equals finding all kinds of software bugs. That’s only partly true, as there is so much more to this. We consider that the primary role of QA in a project is to facilitate the work to ensure the best possible quality in its most broad sense. What does this mean in practice?

  • Ownership over defects in a project

  • Signalling any potential issues (not only from bug standpoint)

  • Identifying the documentation needs, so that the whole team can benefit from the shared knowledge base

  • Any other actions that benefit the project, from the perspective of both the project team and the user.

Sometimes ideas may sound good on paper, but in reality, they are, at best, misinterpreted by the user. Having a significant background in interacting with a varied scope of applications, a QA can identify and propose improvements in such cases. You’re looking at an end-user stakeholder, who also knows a fair bit about the technicalities.

Quality Assurance specialist acts as a spokesperson for the end-user caring not only about bug fixing but also helping to deliver an exceptional final experience.

Our QA Tools

What we use?






Burp Suite

Physical Devices

Our voice

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