We know that a prioritized backlog helps us understand what to do next, but sometimes it's difficult to grasp where we are and where we should go--especially if we just dive into a big project that's been started, with hundreds of stories and/or issues already created. To solve these situations, manage the road map and backlog with the help of a story map.
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Is the agile scrum methodology the right approach for your small business? Experts say it's a good fit for almost any project, with some reservations.
The core thesis behind SAFe is that while frameworks like Scrum can work in the small, there are greater considerations that must be addressed before agile methods can function in the large.
"Is Kanban an Agile Method?" is a perennial question that comes up in our training classes. It ought to be an irrelevant question.
Kanban advocates have had some concerns about their firms large scale move to adopt SAFe.
One problem that sometimes arises as an agile contractor is when the prospective client wants an upfront commitment on the scope of the project, but the Scrum consultant feels there isn’t enough info to estimate a backlog for the RFP phase.
We ask people to work differently, to self-organize and share responsibility, but what guidance do we give them on how to do this?
Project management is like being in school. Why? It's because you get to learn new things everyday when it comes to managing, organizing, and socializing with people.
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.
Let's make a little journey into the core XP values as defined in Extreme Programming Explained. After all, practices change all the time, while values are a more fundamental part of a methodology.