4/17/2006 by Geoff Watts,Paul Goddard
External consultants bring a wealth of experience and an objective perspective to the classroom. However, we have been experimenting with running internal certified ScrumMaster courses ourselves. Bringing the training in-house has resulted in some significant benefits but has also brought some significant challenges.
4/10/2006 by Lisa Owens
When trying to implement Scrum, sometimes it seems that the little things create the biggest problems. Take task boards for instance: how do you create a tidy space where your cards aren't falling and supplies are handy when you want to add new stories? Lisa Owens has found a simple solution that might work for you
4/3/2006 by Paul Given
Sure, Scrum is great for some projects, but can it work for a complex project with hard release dates and changing requirements? Find out what happened when we gave it a try.
3/27/2006 by Esther Derby
For some teams, retrospectives start to lose their punch after a few sprints have gone by. If your retrospectives feel a little stale, don't abandon them. Freshen them up instead. Seven things you can do to inject new energy.
3/20/2006 by Mike Cohn
If lightweight processes feel too heavy, it's most likely an implementation problem.
3/13/2006 by Ken Schwaber
When executives mandate a switch to Scrum, can teams take charge? Will management really let them?
9/5/2005 by Kelley Louie
Adding Items to a Product Backlog
The Product Backlog is a prioritized list of requested features/functionality and is owned and managed by the Product Owner. The Product Owner ensures that the most valuable functionality is delivered first and i...