Here is a quick list of different test systems (and test projects) for Linux:
Clearly, a number of open source projects in this realm exist. This page intends to collect descriptions and links to these projects
Test Automation Tools
- Avocado (Autotest next generation)
- CKI Project - Continuous Kernel Integration @ Red Hat (code available at GitHub and GitLab)
- Fuego Test system (bitbucket repository)
- Gentoo Kernel CI
- KernelCI (wiki and docs)
- Ktest Automated kernel testing
- KTF Kernel Test Framework
- LAVA Software Community Project (web site) - (Community Project GitLab repository)
- Phoronix Test Suite
- Red Hat Test Project
- Xilinx Test
- Yocto Project - includes many test package and test elements (ptest)
See also https://bottest.wiki.kernel.org/ - which has a list of projects that test the kernel.
Automated kernel test results
Here are some locations where automated tests of the Linux kernel can be viewed:
Bug tracking system
A bug tracking system is a software application that is designed to help quality assurance and computer programmers keep track of reported software bugs in their work.
Many bug-tracking systems, such as those used by most open source software projects, allow users to enter bug reports directly. Other systems are used only internally in a company or organization doing software development. Typically bug tracking systems are integrated with other software project management applications.
Having a bug tracking system is extremely valuable in software development, and they are used extensively by companies developing software products.
A major component of a bug tracking system is a database that records facts about known bugs. Facts may include the time a bug was reported, its severity, the erroneous program behavior, and details on how to reproduce the bug; as well as the identity of the person who reported it and any programmers who may be working on fixing it.
Typical bug tracking systems support the concept of the life cycle for a bug which is tracked through status assigned to the bug. A bug tracking system should allow administrators to configure permissions based on status, move the bug to another status, or delete the bug. The system should also allow administrators to configure the bug statuses and to what status a bug in a particular status can be moved to.
In a corporate environment, a bug-tracking system may be used to generate reports on the productivity of programmers at fixing bugs. However, this may sometimes yield inaccurate results because different bugs may have different levels of severity and complexity. The severity of a bug may not be directly related to the complexity of fixing the bug. There may be different opinions among the managers and architects.
A local bug tracker (LBT) is usually a computer program used by a team of application support professionals to keep track of issues communicated to software developers. Using an LBT allows support professionals to track bugs in their "own language" and not the "language of the developers." In addition, LBT use allows a team of support professionals to track specific information about users who have called to complain that may not always be needed in the actual development queue (thus, there are two tracking systems when an LBT is in place.)
- Trac - Web-based software project management and bug/issue tracking system.
- Bugzilla - Bug tracking used by the Mozilla projects. Inherently web-based, written in Perl , and uses MySQL as its database back-end. Open-Source.
- Bugreport is a place to publish the security advisories
- How to Report Bugs Effectively