97 Things Every Scrum Practitioner Should Know

Collective Wisdom from the Experts
 
 
O'Reilly (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 27. April 2020
  • |
  • 278 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-4920-7379-6 (ISBN)
 
Improve your understanding of Scrum through the proven experience and collected wisdom of experts around the world. Based on real-life experiences, the 97 essays in this unique book provide a wealth of knowledge and expertise from established practitioners who have dealt with specific problems and challenges with Scrum.Youll find out more about the rules and roles of this framework, as well as tactics, strategies, specific patterns to use with Scrum, and stories from the trenches. Youll also gain insights on how to apply, tune, and tweak Scrum for your work. This guide is an ideal resource for people new to Scrum and those who want to assess and improve their understanding of this framework.&quote;Scrum Is Simple. Just Use It As Is.,&quote; Ken Schwaber&quote;The 'Standing Meeting,'&quote; Bob WarfieldSpecialization Is for Insects, James O. Coplien&quote;Scrum Events Are Rituals to Ensure Good Harvest,&quote; Jasper LamersServant Leadership Starts from Within, Bob Galen&quote;Agile Is More than Sprinting,&quote; James W. Grenning
  • Englisch
  • Sebastopol
  • |
  • USA
  • 30,53 MB
978-1-4920-7379-6 (9781492073796)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
  • Intro
  • Preface
  • How This Book Is Organized
  • Acknowledgments
  • O'Reilly Online Learning
  • How to Contact Us
  • I. Start, Adopt, Repeat
  • 1. Five Things Nobody Tells You About Scrum
  • Marc Loeffler
  • 1. Scrum Will Not Solve Your Problems
  • 2. Scrum Offers No Benefits When You Only Follow the Process
  • 3. There Is No "Scrum Switch"
  • 4. Transforming to Scrum Means Transforming Your Organization
  • 5. Scrum Is Not Faster
  • 2. Mindset Matters Much More Than Practices
  • Gil Broza
  • 3. Actually, It's Not Really About Scrum
  • Stacia Viscardi
  • 4. Scrum Is Simple. Just Use It As Is.
  • Ken Schwaber
  • 5. Start with the Why of Your Scrum
  • Peter Goetz & Uwe Schirmer
  • 6. Adopt Before You Adapt
  • Steve Berczuk
  • 7. Regularly Revert to the Simplest Thing That Might Work
  • Todd Miller
  • 8. Will Scrum Work for Multi-Location Development?
  • Pete Deemer
  • 9. Know the Difference Between Multiple Scrum Teams and Multi-Team Scrum
  • Markus Gaertner
  • Multiple Scrum Teams
  • 10. What Will You Define as "Done"?
  • Gunther Verheyen
  • 11. How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Start Using Scrum
  • Simon Reindl
  • II. Products Deliver Value
  • 12. Successful Projects That...Fail
  • Ralph Jocham & Don McGreal
  • 13. Answer This Question: "What Is Your Product?"
  • Ellen Gottesdiener
  • 14. Scrum: Giving the Steering Wheel Back to Business
  • Rafael Sabbagh
  • 15. Beware the Product Management Vacuum
  • Ralph Jocham & Don McGreal
  • 16. Scaling Scrum to the Entire Organization with the Flow Framework
  • Mik Kersten
  • 17. Put Business Value Front and Center
  • Alan O'Callaghan
  • 18. Product Owner, Not an Information Barrier
  • Markus Gaertner
  • 19. Mastering the Art of "No" to Maximize Value
  • Willem Vermaak & Robbin Schuurman
  • 20. Communicating Prioritized Requirements Through the Product Backlog
  • James O. Coplien
  • 21. Why There Are No User Stories at the Top of Your Product Backlog
  • James O. Coplien
  • 22. Mind Your Outcomes. Pay Attention to Value.
  • Jeff Patton
  • III. Collaboration Is Key
  • 23. Is There Anything to Learn from Football Hooligans?
  • Jasper Lamers
  • 24. And Then a Miracle Occurs
  • Konstantin Razumovsky
  • 25. Put Customer Focus at the Top of Your Decision-Making Stack
  • Mitch Lacey
  • 26. Is Your Team Working as a Team?
  • Rich Hundhausen
  • 27. "That's Not My Job!"
  • Markus Gaertner
  • 28. Specialization Is for Insects
  • James O. Coplien
  • 29. Digital Tools Considered Harmful: Sprint Backlog
  • Bas Vodde
  • 30. Digital Tools Considered Harmful: Jira
  • Bas Vodde
  • Scrum Confusion
  • No Shared Team Responsibility
  • We're Stuck with Jira. Now What?
  • 31. The Vicious Effects of Managing for Utilization
  • Daniel Heinen & Konstantin Ribel
  • 32. Becoming a Radiating Team
  • Len Lagestee
  • IV. Development Is Multifaceted Work
  • 33. Agile Is More Than Sprinting
  • James W. Grenning
  • 34. Patricia's Product Management Predicament
  • Chris Lukassen
  • 35. The Five Stages of Product Backlog Item Sizing
  • Len Lagestee
  • 36. Three Common Misconceptions About User Stories
  • Marcus Raitner
  • 1. User Stories Are Part of Scrum
  • 2. User Stories Are Specifications
  • 3. The Product Owner Writes the User Stories
  • 37. Introducing Abuser Stories
  • Judy Neher
  • 38. What's in Your Sprint Plan?
  • Rich Hundhausen
  • Expressing the Sprint Plan Using Tasks
  • Expressing the Sprint Plan Using Tests
  • Expressing the Sprint Plan Using a Diagram
  • Not Expressing the Sprint Plan
  • 39. Sprint Backlogs Deserve a Life Beyond Your Electronic Tool
  • Mark Levison
  • 40. Testing Is a Team Sport
  • Lisa Crispin
  • As a Team, Commit to Your Desired Level of Quality
  • Design Small Experiments for Your Biggest Problems
  • Make Problems Visible
  • Keep Talking
  • Take It Slow
  • 41. Rethinking Bugs
  • Rich Hundhausen
  • 42. Product Backlog Refinement Is an Important Team Activity
  • Anu Smalley
  • 43. Automating Agility
  • David Starr
  • 44. The Evergreen Tree
  • Jesse Houwing
  • V. Events, Not Meetings
  • 45. Sprints Are for Progress, Not to Become the New Treadmill
  • Jutta Eckstein
  • 46. How to Have an Effective Sprint Planning
  • Luis Gonçalves
  • 47. Sprint Goals Provide Purpose (Beyond Merely Completing Work Lists)
  • Mark Levison
  • 48. Sprint Goals: The Forgotten Keys of Scrum
  • Ralph Jocham & Don McGreal
  • 49. The Daily Scrum Is the Developers' Agile Heartbeat
  • James O. Coplien
  • 50. The Sprint Review Is Not a Phase-Gate
  • Dave West
  • 51. The Purpose of Sprint Review Is to Gather Feedback-Period
  • Rafael Sabbagh
  • 52. A Demo Is Not Enough-Go and Deploy for Better Feedback
  • Sanjay Saini
  • 53. Have Sprint Retrospectives and Structure Them
  • Steve Berczuk
  • 54. The Most Important Thing Isn't What You Think It Is
  • Bob Hartman
  • VI. Mastery Does Matter
  • 55. Understanding the Scrum Master Role
  • Luis Gonçalves
  • 56. How I Learned That It's Not About Me, the Scrum Master
  • Ryan Ripley
  • 57. Servant-Leadership Starts from Within
  • Bob Galen
  • 58. The Court Jester at the Touchline
  • Marcus Raitner
  • 59. The Scrum Master as Coach
  • Geoff Watts
  • 60. The Scrum Master as a Technical Coach
  • Bas Vodde
  • 61. Scrum Master, Not Impediment Hunter
  • Derek Davidson
  • 62. Anatomy of an Impediment
  • Len Lagestee
  • Anything Constricting Flow or Constraining Pull in the System
  • Anything Causing Team Tension to Rise Beyond Constructive Conflict
  • Anything Keeping a Team from Self-Healing
  • 63. The Scrum Master's Most Important Tool
  • Stephanie Ockerman
  • 64. When in Trouble...Break Glass!
  • Bob Galen
  • 65. Actively Doing Nothing (Is Actually Hard Work)
  • Bas Vodde
  • 66. Guiding Scrum Masters on Their Never-Ending Journey with the #ScrumMasterWay Concept
  • Zuzi Sochová
  • VII. People, All Too Human
  • 67. Teams Are More Than Collections of Technical Skills
  • Uwe Schirmer
  • 68. Are People Impediments?
  • Bob Galen
  • 69. How Human Nature Overcomplicates What Is Already Complex
  • Stijn Decneut
  • 70. How to Design Your Scrum for A-ha! Moments
  • Stijn Decneut
  • 71. Use Brain Science to Make Your Scrum Events Stick
  • Evelien Acun-Roos
  • 72. The Power of Standing Up
  • Linda Rising
  • 73. The Effects of Working from Home
  • Daniel James Gullo
  • 74. The Gentle Way of Change
  • Chris Lukassen
  • 1. Individual Motivation
  • 2. Individual Ability
  • 3. Team Motivation
  • 4. Team Ability
  • 5. Systematic Motivation
  • 6. Systematic Ability
  • VIII. Values Drive Behavior
  • 75. Scrum Is More About Behavior Than It Is About Process
  • Gunther Verheyen
  • 76. What It Means to Self-Organize
  • Michael K. Spayd
  • 77. Treating Defects as Treasures (the Value of Openness)
  • Jorgen Hesselberg
  • 78. "That Won't Work Here!"
  • Derek Davidson
  • 79. Five Sublime Aspects for Being a More Humane Scrum Master
  • Hiren Doshi
  • 80. The Sixth Scrum Value
  • Derek Davidson
  • IX. Organizational Design
  • 81. Agile Leadership and Culture Design
  • Ron Eringa
  • 82. Scrum Is "Agile Leadership"
  • Andreas Schliep & Peter Beck
  • 83. Scrum Is Also About Improving the Organization
  • Kurt Bittner
  • 84. Networks and Respect
  • Paul Oldfield
  • 85. The Power of Play in a Safe (but Not Too Safe) Environment
  • Jasper Lamers
  • 86. The Trinity of Agile Leadership
  • Marcus Raitner
  • Self-Organization
  • Orientation
  • Humane Leadership
  • What Else?
  • 87. The "MetaScrum" Pattern to Drive Agile Transformation
  • Alan O'Callaghan
  • 88. Scrum and Organizational Design in Practice
  • Fabio Panzavolta
  • 89. Thinking Big
  • James O. Coplien
  • X. Scrum Off Script
  • 90. The Origins of Scrum Might Not Be What You Think They Are
  • Rafael Sabbagh
  • 91. The "Standing Meeting"
  • Bob Warfield
  • 92. Scrum: Problem-Solving and the Scientific Method in Practice
  • Si Alhir
  • 93. Scrum Events Are Rituals to Ensure Good Harvest
  • Jasper Lamers
  • 94. How We Used Scrum to Work with an External Agency
  • Eric Naiburg
  • 95. Scrum Applied in Police Work
  • Sjoerd Kranendonk
  • 96. Born to Be Agile: A Case for Scrum in the Classroom
  • Arno Delhij
  • 97. Agile in Education with eduScrum
  • Willy Wijnands
  • Contributors
  • Scrum Glossary
  • Index

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