Interested in becoming a member?
The Software Testing Research Group (STRG) in the Department of Computer Science at North Dakota State University (NDSU) is comprised of a combination of Masters and PhD students working under the guidance of faculty coordinator Dr. Tariq M. King, Assistant Professor. The group was formed during the 2009–2010 academic year to provide students with a collaborative environment for exploring and discussing new research ideas on software testing, metrics, and security.
Send an e-mail to email@example.com or visit
our facebook page.
The Web-Based Repository of Software Testing Tools (WReSTT) seeks to provide students and instructors with guided access to vetted software testing tools.
A repository of software artifacts to support rigorous controlled experimentation with program analysis and software testing techniques.
Dave Froslie, Software Architect at Microsoft, blogs on his software development and testing experiences at the Microsoft Great Plains site in Fargo, North Dakota.
Cem Kaner and James Bach have developed this free online course on black box software testing.
News and Events
- 12-09-2011 | Congrats to Talukdar and Mohammed on having their conference paper accepted to IEEE ITNG 2012.
- 11-24-2011 | The STRG @ NDSU is wishing everyone a very Happy Thanksgiving, and safe travels during this holiday break.
- 10-29-2011 | Congrats to Debajyoti and Akanksha on successfully defending their Masters in Computer Science this week.
- 09-03-2011 | Foundation work on Autonomic Self-Testing has won the best paper award at IEEE ATC 2011.
- 08-02-2011 | Congrats to Annaji and affiliate member Dave Froslie on having their paper accepted to IBM CASCON 2011.
As a graduate student I found strength and encouragement while conducting research alongside my PhD advisor and peers in the STRG at FIU. After joining the NDSU CS department in 2009, I founded this chapter of the research group to provide our students with the same kind of research environment that helped to enable my own success – Tariq M. King, PhD.