Read about the experiences and ideas of Agile colleagues around the world, and share your own thoughts here. You can also visit
, which features blogs by experts in the fields of Scrum, Agile, and the broader business world.
2/5/2015 by Koti Reddy Bhavanam
Though Agile/Scrum is popular and followed by increasing numbers of people, there are glitches in understanding it well and implementing it better.
2/4/2015 by Vijay Bandaru
Here is a game that can have a strong effect on building team cohesiveness.
2/4/2015 by Deepak Joshi
Often I am asked by new Scrum teams transforming to Agile how a tester could provide estimates for coding a feature/task, or how a programmer could provide estimates for the tester's job. This is not easy, but in Scrum teams this happens -- and happens successfully!
2/3/2015 by Madhavi Ledalla
I was in traditional project development, where I played the role of a developer. When the organization started to transition to Agile and the structure was revamped . . . I was taken by surprise and had no clue about how all this would work.
2/3/2015 by Bob Jiang
I would like to share some tips about why we have product backlog refinement meetings, what activities we handle during those meetings, and who should attend.
2/2/2015 by Raghu Challapilla
Do you have disengaged participants in your training class? Sometimes you have hecklers. The worst, apathetic observers! Sorry, that's not the worst. . . .
1/30/2015 by Samuel Nadarajan
When I first started working for my company, we had recently doubled in size over the previous year. The partners recognized that being larger made it more difficult for individuals to know what was happening across different parts of the company.
1/30/2015 by Binesh K
Timeboxing is common in software development, for instance when you are managing projects. In fact, timeboxing is critical in Scrum.
1/29/2015 by Dharmesh Shah
These days everyone uses the word "Agile" to mean different things, to their own advantage.
1/29/2015 by Boon Nern Tan
Pair programming? Two people staring at one PC screen, using one keyboard and one mouse? Why would companies hire two individuals to work on the same thing?