Extreme programming (XP) is a software development methodology which is intended to improve software quality and responsiveness to changing customer requirements. As a type of agile software development, it advocates frequent "releases" in short development cycles, which is intended to improve productivity and introduce checkpoints at which new customer requirements can be adopted.
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Extreme Project Management (XPM) is a methodology used to describe how to deliver projects on time and budget based on the scope. Is the theory behind this concept really new, or just another name for what many project managers already know? Either way, this article points out the true "extremes" of project management, highlights the theory behind XPM and provides some guidance on when to use the technique.
New York University is offering a non-credit course in extreme project management.
Today’s software development and systems implementation projects are increasingly falling into the eXtreme zone—not only organizationally and technically complex, but also features high speed, high change, high unpredictability and high stress.
eXtreme Project Management: Using Leadership, Principles, and Tools to Deliver Value in the Face of Volatility
This book provides a practical guide for project leaders working under high pressure and high risk to produce bottom-line results.
If you thought herding cats is difficult, try managing stakeholders!
ExtremePlanner helps software teams collaborate by tracking features, development tasks, test cases and more.
To keep those pesky workforce issues from cropping up over and over again, you have to kill them at the roots.
Workforce management is a key part of project success, but project managers often find it difficult to get trustworthy information on what really works. From interpersonal interactions to big workforce issues we'll look the latest research and proven techniques to find the most effective solutions for your projects.
Project management leaders must see the links and barriers between strategy and execution, bring context to data, and communicate up, down and across their organizations, says Tim Wasserman, director of the Stanford Advanced PM program. Here he discusses the program’s Strategic Execution Framework.