Is the sole purpose of Agile to help programmers work faster? Is it about being ‘agile’ in the literal sense? Or is there more to the Agile methodology, asks software architect Lewis Foti.
For CIOs, the paradox at the heart of IT involves juggling the need to add more strategic value verses the importance of managing the IT infrastructure. Nigel Moulton shares his thoughts about the need to reclaim simplicity in IT.
Which tools are best when you’re looking to integrate code into a shared repository several times a day? Nitish Tiwari has the lowdown on the software you need to keep your continuous integration game strong.
Another addition to the #NoEstimates debate, Tomas Rybing looks at measuring the capacity of teams without effort estimation, in a process easy to remember. It just so happens to be faster and more accurate than estimating.
After his success with the Priority Pyramid, Tomas Rybing is back with another great way to organise your workflow via the Kanban methodology.
Unpredictable, even damaging events occur frequently in agile software projects. In Part 2 of his article dealing with Antifragility, Gerrit Beine looks at the options we have when it comes to agility.
Unpredictable, even damaging events occur frequently in agile software projects. This type of event is noted by Nassim Nicholas Taleb as a Black Swan, and we can make use of these events by harnessing Antifragility.
To wrap up our spotlight on Agile this week, Tomas Rybing is back with another look at the #NoEstimates movement and a review of the book that could propel the philosophy forward.
What are the factors that can influence team members and their coding abilities? How can an agile framework breakdown in terms of produced software quality? We investigate academic literature to find the results.
For the annual “State of Agile Survey” users of Agile methods were questioned about their experience with and the benefits of the process. This recent report also raises questions that are gaining traction with Agile Manifesto authors such as Andy Hunt.
It’s been 14 years since a group of software developers put their heads together and came up with a manifesto that took the IT world by storm. We asked Agile Manifesto co-author Brian Marick what remains of the original ideas today.
As we focus our attention on all things agile, we look at some videos that span the range of agile fandom and antagonism. From tips to improving your agile framework, to the opinion of its dangerous influence, these videos have it all.
Sidetracked with the technical specifics and implementation planning, IT teams switching to Continuous Delivery are missing the bigger picture of what CD is all about.
In the spring of 2014, Dave Thomas blogged about the death of Agile. Now Andrew Hunt, another original author of the Agile Manifesto, has expressed his concerns for the current state and failure of Agile.