Why doesn't eValid have a build-in programming language?
A great question, thanks for asking DrakeF.
The choice was made early on in eValid's development to be "language agnostic," that is, to avoid tying the test engine to a particular language or environment, like Python of Java or C++.
We believed -- and still do -- that it is better to rely on the resources of the Windows environment than to have users need to learn a separate programming language.
Hence, eValid stands as a set of standards "function calls" with a very simple invocation syntax, basically blank-delimited character strings in the command language with minimal
number of syntactic sugars.
Clean and simple in eValid, and fully accessible from whatever Windows environment you're using.
-- eValid Support