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We're curious as to what other groups use Sprint 0 for. What tasks are you doing during sprint 0?
Like IdeaBoardz, Skype, Lync TV, what else ?
The company where I work for is adopting SCRUM as methodology for development processes. Then I have to figure out how apply testing in this methodology.
I have been tasked by my company to come up with a single page document that shows the "value" that QA provided to the project. Basically we need to show how we have saved and/or made the company money through any given project.
I have things like number of hours tested, if we went over budget, number of defects found, etc., but what are your suggestions?
How do I show the value of the defects found and come up with a comparison to what it would cost to fix these things in the field?
I'm interested to know of other projects where this situation has come up. Would you recommend this? Or should each team have only one QC tester?
We were asked to estimate the effort for epics but declined to do so until it was broken out into stories. Is there any realistic way to accurately estimate the effort for an epic?
Can anyone help me with an effective self-assessment tool to measure agile maturity in our organisation.
Below are some observations I've made and I'd like to solicit the communities feedback on the conclusion I've drawn from it.
When looking at industrializing software development by creating a fully integrated and automated pipeline through which changes flow from check-in, through integration, build, testing, packaging and deployment; there are 2 paths one can follow:
I have a PMP, but would like to get certified Scrum Master also. What is the best and most economical way to get the training and pass the exam to get CSM certification? Would Rally or Version One offers the training and voucher to take the exam to get CSM certification? Thank you.
I have used 5 Whys, 5 S, Kanban, JIT, Value Stream Mapping
This can be either adapted from a more "conventional" CM plan or written entirely from scratch. This question may be answered somewhere else in the Agile Forum and, if so, I would appreciate anyone sending me where such a plan may be found.
I'm looking to hear about people's experience with different ways of creating a backlog that is more than just a list of stories and does not cause the team to lose the forest in the trees.
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