Introduction to Scrum
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Introduction to Scrum

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Introduction to Scrum Agile Framework

Introduction to Scrum Agile Framework

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    Introduction to Scrum Introduction to Scrum Presentation Transcript

    • Introduction to Scrum Scrum Forum Team
    • Manifesto for Agile Software Development Kent Beck, Mike Beedle, Arie van Bennekum, Alistair Cockburn, Ward Cunningham, Martin Fowler, James Grenning, Jim Highsmith, Andrew Hunt, Ron Jeffries, Jon Kern, Brian Marick • Individuals and interactions over processes and tools • Working software over comprehensive documentation • Customer collaboration over contract negotiation • Responding to change over following a plan That is, while there is value in the items on the right, we value the items on the left more. We are uncovering better ways of developing software by doing it and helping others do it. Through this work we have come to value:
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropiate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropiate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Scope • What this is about – Conceptual understanding of Scrum – Understanding of the overall Scrum process – Understand how the essential Scrum roles work together with the ceremonies • What this is not – Comparison with another methodologies/framework – How to implement Scrum in Verizon – Scrum Experiences Implementation
    • Agenda  Scope Video - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XU0llRltyFM  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropiate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropiate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • What’s SCRUM? • Scrum is not a Methodology. Scrum is a Framework for surfacing organizational dysfunction. • Scrum is an iterative incremental, agile software development framework. • Scrum doesn’t provide answers. It helps you ask better questions. • Scrum doesn’t actually do anything. People do things. • Scrum seeks to optimize overall progress by making continuous adaptations.
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • When is Scrum Appropriate? • Scrum works best when the problems to be solved lie in the Complex Space. • New Product Development Work and Knowledge Work both tend to exist in the Complex Space. • Research lies in the Chaos space • Maintenance lies in the Simple Space
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Artifacts • Product Backlog – Living list of Requirements – Broken Down into User Stories – The WHAT of the product – ROI Prioritized • Sprint Backlog – Committed Backlog: A list of tasks representing the HOW of the system Release Backlog
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Scrum Flow
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Roles – Committed vs Involved
    • Roles • Chickens – Stakeholders – Users – Managers
    • Roles • Pigs – Product Owner – Scrum Master – Team Member
    • Scrum Flow
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Ceremonies • Sprint Planning Meeting (Pigs only… others silently attend) – Suggested Timebox: 8-16 hours • 1st part (Estrategic): Prioritize most important Product backlog items – Owner: Product Owner • 2nd part (Tactic): Team designs and plans the sprint – Owner: Team • Sprint (Team Members Only) – Suggested Timebox: 2-4 weeks – Owner: Team • Daily Scrum Meeting (Scrum Master + Team Members) – Timebox: 15 Minutes • Answer the 3 questions – Owner: Team • Sprint Demo Meeting (Pigs & Chickens) – Suggested Timebox: 4 hours – Owner: Team and Product Owner • Sprint Retrospective Meeting (Pigs only… others silently attend) – Suggested Timebox: 2-4 hours – Owner: Scrum Master
    • Scrum Flow
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Metrics • Release Burndown – Amount of Work Remaining for a Release – Basis of measurement: Story Points or Effort hours – Level and usage: Project level • Sprint Burndown – Amount of Work Remaining for a Sprint – Basis of measurement: Effort hours – Level and usage: Sprint level
    • Metrics • Velocity Trend – How much work the team can expect to complete based on prior efforts. – Basis of measurement: Story points or “ideal engineering hours” – Level and usage: most useful at the project level.
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Tips • The ScrumMaster is responsible for ensuring that the Scrum Team adheres to Scrum values, practices, and rules. • The ScrumMaster helps the Scrum Team understand and use self- management and cross-functionality. • The ScrumMaster should never be the Product Owner. • The Product Owner is the one and only person responsible for managing the Product Backlog • There are no titles on Teams, and there are no exceptions to this rule. Teams do not contain sub-Teams dedicated to particular domains like testing or business analysis, either. • Teams are self-organizing. No one – not even the ScrumMaster – tells the Team how to turn Product Backlog into increments of shippable functionality.
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Summary • Group of people working together very closely and self organized • Incentivizes changing requirements • Timeboxing creates the rhythm that drives development • Delivering items of highest value to the Customer First – Don’t waste time developing something that the Customer may never use.
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Agenda  Scope  Video  What’s Scrum?  When is Scrum appropriate?  Artifacts  Scrum Flow  Roles  Ceremonies  Metrics  Tips  Summary  Q&A
    • Links  SCRUM in under 10 Minutes (HD) by @hamids https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XU0llRltyFM  SCRUM GUIDE By Ken Schwaber, May, 2009 http://www.scrumalliance.org/resource_download/598  SCRUM Development Process by Ken Schwaber http://www.jeffsutherland.org/oopsla/schwapub.pdf  Hyperproductive Distributed Scrum Teams http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ht2xcIJrAXo  Agile Estimation / Planning http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fb9Rzyi8b90 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jeT0pOVg0EI  SCRUM Alliance http://www.scrumalliance.org/
    • Thanks! That was your training…