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Kanban and Scrum - making the most of both…
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Kanban and Scrum - making the most of both (2010 original; edició 2010)

de Henrik Kniberg, Mattias Skarin (Col·laborador)

MembresRessenyesPopularitatValoració mitjanaConverses
572355,466 (3.88)No n'hi ha cap
Scrum and Kanban are two flavours of Agile software development - two deceptively simple but surprisingly powerful approaches to software development. So how do they relate to each other?The purpose of this book is to clear up the fog, so you can figure out how Kanban and Scrum might be useful in your environment.Part I illustrates the similarities and differences between Kanban and Scrum, comparing for understanding, not for judgement. There is no such thing as a good or bad tool – just good or bad decisions about when and how to use which tool.This book includes:- Kanban and Scrum in a nutshell- Comparison of Kanban and Scrum and other Agile methods- Practical examples and pitfalls- Cartoons and diagrams illustrating day-to-day work- Detailed case study of a Kanban implementation within a Scrum organizationPart II is a case study illustrating how a Scrum-based development organization implemented Kanban in their operations and support teams.… (més)
Membre:hispafox
Títol:Kanban and Scrum - making the most of both
Autors:Henrik Kniberg
Altres autors:Mattias Skarin (Col·laborador)
Informació:lulu.com (2010), Paperback, 120 pages
Col·leccions:Llista de desitjos
Valoració:
Etiquetes:scrum, kanban

Detalls de l'obra

Kanban and Scrum - making the most of both de Henrik Kniberg (2010)

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Short, informal, and they could've used a copy editor, but you can hardly beat the price, and I did enjoy reading it.

This is a lightweight introduction to both kanban and scrum development methodologies in the form of a comparison/contrast essay that spells out the essential assumptions of each, plus a case study. The goal seems to be to give you a rough idea whether one, both, or neither is suitable to your situation, and to serve as an introduction to your own experimentation and further research. ( )
  chellerystick | Mar 14, 2014 |
This is a great little book that introduces Kanban ideas of those who are already committed to aspects of Scrum. If your team finds that it has too many uncompleted stories in your iterations, you should consider Kanban, which puts a limit on how many stories can be WIP at any one time. If the number of stories that are WIP goes below the limit, the team can put more members on those remaining tasks to finish them off. By this means, Kanban is self-regulating, depending on strict limits about the influx of stories and how many can be in process.

That's all in the first half -- the theory, with some great illustrations comparing Scrum and Kanban boards, and how they can be integrated.

The second part is a case study of an operations group that moved to Kanban with small multi-speciality teams, each with one point person to handle a specific internal customer's requests. It seems like a nice setup for addressing IT needs of far-flung parts of an organization.

The thing that keeps me from giving this a 5 is that it's only 104 pages and a bit lite. Another case study would be helpful.
( )
1 vota tuke | Dec 1, 2012 |
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Skarin, Mattiasautor principaltotes les edicionsconfirmat
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Scrum and Kanban are two flavours of Agile software development - two deceptively simple but surprisingly powerful approaches to software development. So how do they relate to each other?The purpose of this book is to clear up the fog, so you can figure out how Kanban and Scrum might be useful in your environment.Part I illustrates the similarities and differences between Kanban and Scrum, comparing for understanding, not for judgement. There is no such thing as a good or bad tool – just good or bad decisions about when and how to use which tool.This book includes:- Kanban and Scrum in a nutshell- Comparison of Kanban and Scrum and other Agile methods- Practical examples and pitfalls- Cartoons and diagrams illustrating day-to-day work- Detailed case study of a Kanban implementation within a Scrum organizationPart II is a case study illustrating how a Scrum-based development organization implemented Kanban in their operations and support teams.

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