public marks

PUBLIC MARKS with tags agile & software



Thoughts: On Agile Project Estimating and Pricing | Chris Blunt

by oseres
The usual approach to pricing service work is the hourly rate – a simple model that is easily understood, and translates well across different disciplines and businesses. Service work often has so many variables that an hourly rate seems to offer a good compromise between a fixed-price quote, and ensuring the supplier has flexibility to charge for unknown future work.


An Alternative to Agile Adoption “Cookbooks” - Flow, Pull, Innovate | Agile Blog: Scaling Software Agility

by greut

I’ve written previously about my allergic reaction to process maturity models for Agile development. Based on 5 years of empirical feedback being a part of or watching what  succeeds versus falls back, I do not believe their is a “cookbook” for Agile adoption

no cookbook

Security Podcasts. Looking for agile ones

by fdepierre
Looking for Agile Podcast, My favorite security Podcast

Product-Owner: Are you a chicken? | Agile Software Development

by greut

The Chicken Test

If it walks like chicken and clucks like a chicken, it probably is a chicken. And if the team is treating you like a chicken, then you are probably acting like a chicken.

The WAgile Software Development Life Cycle - Agile Software People Inspiring

by greut (via)

WAgile, as all know, stands for "Waterfall-Agile", and is the pinnacle of dysfunctional development methodologies.


Fit: Framework for Integrated Tests

by greut & 2 others (via)

Great software requires collaboration and communication. Fit is a tool for enhancing collaboration in software development. It's an invaluable way to collaborate on complicated problems--and get them right--early in development.

Fit allows customers, testers, and programmers to learn what their software should do and what it does do. It automatically compares customers' expectations to actual results.

How this can work with some web app requirements?

Evidence Based Scheduling - Joel on Software

by greut & 3 others (via)

Using Evidence-Based Scheduling is pretty easy: it will take you a day or two at the beginning of every iteration to produce detailed estimates, and it’ll take a few seconds every day to record when you start working on a new task on a timesheet. The benefits, though, are huge: realistic schedules.

Realistic schedules are the key to creating good software. It forces you to do the best features first and allows you to make the right decisions about what to build. Which makes your product better, your boss happier, delights your customers, and—best of all—lets you go home at five o’clock.

A more general approach that the SCRUM one I got so far.


raganwald: Bricks

by greut
software is not made of bricks


IceScrum - Scrum project management

by Regis
Software to manage SCRUM projects (user stories management, burndown charts drawing, etc)

ExtremePlanner - Agile Project Planning for Software Teams.

by fox_b
ExtremePlanner - Agile Project Planning for Software Teams.


by Regis
Agile Project Management & Bug Tracking Software Features are good, but the interface isn't great: keyboard only navigation isn't possible, fields are not prefilled correctly, interface isn't intuitive

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