An agile project can be fun, exciting and wildly successful--as long as the stakeholders don't drive you crazy in the process. These expert tips should help.
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234 items found
It's no secret agile projects can fail, but do you know the reasons they fail and how to avoid them?
Throughout his journey journey within Scrum and Agile practices, one expert has faced a key scenario again and again: Every project's business side needs to know from the development team how much time the given product backlog will take to deliver, and the development teams always struggle to provide accurate estimates.
Applying Scrum is hard, even though it is composed of a few simple rules. There are several reasons for it to be challenging, including company environments that aren't healthy for Scrum's transparent approach, or a lack of experience with Agile technical practices and with iterative and incremental product development. In other words, as is often said, Scrum is simple to understand but difficult to master.
How do we begin with the acceptance criteria-driven development(ACDD) approach? There is no separate agile event or artifact required to adopt this process. The events we have been following for agile practices are enough. Following are the activities to be performed in agile events to get started.
It's a common misconception that agile development methodology is a no-documentation, little-planning and gun-ho-developers-on-the-loose Google style of project management compared to the traditional Waterfall methodology.
Testing teams and their managers need to unlearn the traditional mindset and practices when they want to adopt an agile way of working.
An agile executive coach and trainer has proposed a matrix to help organizations choose their agile approach. He said that organizations need to truly understand and embrace the change they are about to embark upon.
Confused by the fuzzy way that agile teams and projects are managed (or manage themselves)? Frustrated and disappointed by the negative attitude toward managers and management in general? You're not alone...
Fixed-date planning means, "How many story points we can achieve by a given date?" Fixed-scope planning means, "When will all the story points be achieved?"