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Mitigation is a strategic risk response wherein a project team takes active steps to reduce the probability or impact of a negative risk to a project. It implies a reduction in the probability and/or impact of an
What happened when Scrum and Kanban got together? Developers gained their freedom from sprints and began connecting with their colleagues more!
Now that agile methods have become mainstream in software development, working code (and automated tests) are being considered as the most important team artifacts. Is modeling not needed any more? Is UML dead?
In this article, Jim defines some basic components and outlines web application modeling extensions to UML.
Today's agile resembles a modern laptop: lighter, safer, simpler, sturdier, more powerful and pleasant to use. Since it looks and feels quite different from traditional agile, is modern agile for advanced practitioners only?
[This Article Provided Courtesy of PMI]
Successfully satisfying a customer begins with identifying and understanding--before project work commences--the customer's project-related needs and expectations. This paper examines how project managers can develop project blueprints that help the project team define the project's scope-of-work and subsequently create project solutions that correspond to the customer's requirements and expectations.
It is easy to lose sight of the core ideology of agile and the Creative Economy when you hear about myriad specific implementations of agile.
MoSCoW is a prioritization technique used to reach a common understanding with stakeholders on the relative importance they place on the delivery of each requirement. It is also referred to as MoSCoW prioritization or MoSCoW analysis.
The MoSCoW method is a prioritization technique used in management, business analysis, project management, and software development to reach a common understanding with stakeholders on the importance they place on the delivery of each requirement; it is also known as MoSCoW prioritization or MoSCoW analysis.