It’s been a busy year on the Agile Alliance Blog, bringing you the latest in thought leadership and keeping you abreast of our activities. Here are the top 10 most popular blog posts to make sure you’re all caught up on 2017!
Many thanks to all the authors who contributed to our blog and shared their knowledge with our community.
Every project has different needs. For those finding themselves in a mostly plan-driven environment, a hybrid approach can be a transition to more adaptability and delivery. For those already delivering and adapting aggressively, blending in some new techniques can raise your bar even higher.
Agile thinking is not exclusively for software development and IT organizations, but rather it can provide competitive advantage to any organization.
User stories are placeholders for a conversation. Who should be included in those conversations? When do you have these conversations? What should you talk about? How do you remember what you said?
Pair programming or mob programming can boost productivity on any team — as long as they learn how to do it well.
This post discusses the development of the new Agile Practice Guide and it’s fit, alignment and potential conflicts with other PMI standards documents including the upcoming PMBOK® Guide – Sixth Edition.
By treating technical debt as a systemic problem, we are more likely to understand its causes and deal with its effects.
Before you start debating story points vs. no estimates, let’s examine what can go wrong when a team uses Planning Poker with Story Points to estimate their work. The first misnomer is that Planning Poker is not an estimating tool.
Agile retrospective is a vital part of the end of project process where team members meet to discuss what worked and what did not. Retrospectives are used to improve team efficiency so that they can better perform in future projects.
A look at timeboxing, a technique which limits the time that people work on a task and helps them focus their efforts.
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