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As more people become interested in Lean ideas and their application to knowledge work and project management, it’s helpful to find ways that make it easier to get started or learn a few basic concepts that can lead to deeper insights later. For those that are curious about kanban in an office context, it’s not unusual to find people who are either currently using Scrum, or have some understanding of Scrum as representative of Agile thinking. One way or another, Scrum users are an important constituent of the Kanban audience. Since Scrum can be described as a statement in the language we use to describe kanban systems, it is also fairly easy to elaborate on that case in order to describe Scrum/Kanban hybrids. This can be useful for existing Scrum teams who are looking to improve their scale or capability. It can also be useful for more cautious new users who find comfort in an “established” method 1 .
October 21, 2009 | Author: PM Hut | Filed under: Agile Project Management 26 Hints for Agile Software Development By Keith Swenson I collect nuggets of wisdom on various topics. Recently I have been going over the topic of Agile software development; what really matters? Below is a list of 26 key principles to guide an agile software development team.
This post is probably going to be hated and loved at the same time. Because, when people talk about agile practices, they can sometimes become very religious . Which means I may be putting my head in a noose with this one.
I found a talk by Jim Shore at the Dallas chapter of the APLNtalk on what separates the great teams from the average agile teams (it is over an hour long): http://jamesshore.com/Blog/Secrets-of-Agile-Success-Live-Recording.html Since I had no good ideas this morning I just took notes. 1. High Bandwidth Communication