New: SeeShell Desktop Automation

New: SeeShell Desktop Automation

SeeShell Desktop Automation is here. Based on the same computer vision technologies as its older brother, SeeShell Browser for Web Automation (formerly KantuX), it applies image-driven scripting to Windows desktop automation.

The SeeShell Community Edition is 100% free for both, private and commercial use, you can download it here.

This video explains the SeeShell concept:

If you are watching this in the office with no sound, make sure to turn on the captions.

SeeShell adds computer vision and OCR to your desktop automation toolbox.

With SeeShell you do not have to learn any propriety programming or scripting language, with the SeeShell API you can combine SeeShell with any scripting (and programming) language that you already know, e. g. PowerShell, C#, Java, Visual Basic or VBA. Any scripting language that runs on Windows can be used to automate even the most complex Robotic Process Automation (RPA) tasks. This makes SeeShell the best and most future-proof solution for desktop automation and visual test automation.

With SeeShell you can:

  • 100% accurate desktop automation across technologies. Completely accurate and reliable UI automation of desktop applications and browsers regardless of the technologies in use.

  • SeeShell can not only automate desktop applications but also works well with everything inside a virtual machines (e. g. Linux, Mac apps, VMware, VBox,…), remote connection (e. g. RDP, TeamViewer, SSH Console, AWS AppStream,…) or an Android simulator.

  • It has the shortest learning curve on the market. SeeShell is a fully featured UI desktop automation tool. Users can build and execute automation cases from day one with the visual recording wizard and the visual SeeShell Editor.

=> Download SeeShell now

About the SeeShell name: We are sure you guessed it, the SeeShell name is inspired by the beauty of seashells and the power of scripting “shells”. And did you know that scallops have eyes? Not only do they have eyes, they have dozens of them along the edges of their shell openings. And on some species like the bay scallop the eyes are the prettiest blue color. You see them as desktop background video in the SeeShell screencast above.