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.
12/17/2014 by Ebin Poovathany
Most of these organizations/teams later talk about the failure of Agile. I have heard many hypotheses about why this project is special and why Agile thinking won't work for this project. If we go a little deeper and examine the situation, we will see that they didn't transform the mind-set of the people involved.
12/17/2014 by Ravi Konduru
Looking at the increasing adoption rate of Agile and the rate at which organizations are heading toward Agile transformation, it is time to formulate a mechanism and a strategy to enable smooth Agile transitions.
12/16/2014 by SAVVY KATHAM
Your project is suffering from PODS -- Product Owner Disappearance Syndrome -- when the availability and commitment of the product owner is not enough to help teams complete the planned deliverables on time.
12/16/2014 by Rick Waters
There will always be memorable moments: post-sprint or project-wrap pizza parties, baby showers for team members (and their significant others), promotion celebrations, weddings, and going-aways. But how many truly proud moments are there?
12/15/2014 by Arun Kumar M
There are lots of tools and different types of frameworks available for using Agile in automation testing. Here we are going to look at QTP and SpecFlow integrated with Selenium or WatiN tools. . . .
12/15/2014 by JITENDRA SINGH GOSAIN
If a team has one bad iteration or sprint there is no need to panic; the team can use the retrospective meeting to see what needs to be changed, corrected, and improved in the next sprint.
12/12/2014 by Indhu KP
Do we really handle retrospectives in the way we are supposed to? . . . Retrospectives run the risk of becoming repetitive and boring, especially when (in the case of weekly sprints) they are conducted week after week.
12/12/2014 by Somashree Bhattacharya
Stand-ups happen, burn-down charts are in place -- and suddenly, toward the end of the sprint, things start falling apart. No matter how many times you meet or try to resolve issues, the comeback is never 100 percent. You have failed your sprint.
12/11/2014 by Vaishak Raitha
In terms of the service industry, while we collaborate with multiple customers, we learn to adapt and implement processes that can bring cohesiveness to teams. In many scenarios, however, we face challenges in understanding the current processes already in place for a customer.
12/11/2014 by Deepak Joshi
I would like to start with the old saying, "Don't reinvent the wheel." And really, it is an important message!