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1036 items found
Agile Project Management aims to outline fast, flexible, customer value driven approaches to projects.
Agile project management is a fast and flexible approach to managing all projects, not just software development. By learning the principles and techniques in this book, you'll be able to create a product roadmap, schedule projects, and prepare for product launches with the ease of Agile software developers. You'll discover how to manage scope, time, and cost, as well as team dynamics, quality, and risk of every project.
[This Article Provided Courtesy of PMI]
This paper presents a hybrid process model that supports a product development team developing a product with an iterative, incremental and agile development process, such as Scrum.
Apply the principles of Scrum, one of the most popular agile programming methods, to software project management. (The author is one of the co-creators of Scrum.)
Best practices for managing projects in agile environments—now updated with new techniques for larger projects. Today, the pace of project management moves faster. Project management needs to become more flexible and far more responsive to customers. Using Agile Project Management (APM), project managers can achieve all these goals without compromising value, quality, or business discipline. In Agile Project Management, Second Edition, renowned agile pioneer Jim Highsmith thoroughly updates his classic guide to APM, extending and refining it to support even the largest projects and organizations.
Taking Agile's pulse through audits.
See how to mine the experience of your software development team continually throughout the life of the project. The tools and recipes in this book will help you uncover and solve hidden (and not-so-hidden) problems with your technology, your methodology, and those difficult "people" issues on your team.
This book compares software development to a game and offers sound advice for bringing difficult projects to successful conclusion with a minimum of stress.
This article is about requirements, estimation, and planning in agile software development projects. Agile estimation is often seen as being invaluable, yet others dismiss it as waste. The reasons for this disagreement can be traced to disparities in the Scrum and Lean-Kanban ways of working.