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Useful References

Idea here is to maintain a list of references I find useful in helping my understanding of all things Agile.

Canonical References on Scaling


Description Link Level
Scaled Agile Framework (SAFe) Beginner
Large Scale Scrum (LeSS) Beginner
Flex Framework Intermediate
Nexus Guide - view of an approach to scaling Beginner
Scrum @ Scale - view of an approach to scaling Beginner
Disciplined Agile Delivery site]] for blog postings etc as well as the Disciplined Agile Delivery membership site Beginner
A little different to the others, the Flow Framework supports tracking flow of value. Intermediate

2015/10/24 10:19 · hpsamios

Useful Kanban References


Description Link Level
Agile Alliance Kanban Overview Introductory
One day in Kanbanland – short visual introduction of a team using Kanban in their daily work Introductory
David Anderson - The Principles and Practices of the Kanban Method Introductory
Eric Brechner’s Talk at Google introducing Kanban (1h05min video) Introductory
Kanban Guide Introductory
Dave Anderson - Essential Kanban condensed Introductory
… and a illustrated version of the Essential Kanban book Introductory
David Anderson - An Alternative Path to Agility @ 2013 COHAA The Path to Agility Conference (1h13min video) Introductory
Kanban Step-by Step Introductory
David Anderson’s blog Advanced
Introduction to Kanban cadences: Advanced
David Anderson - Classes of Service: The Sonic Screwdriver of Kanban Coaching  (1h15min video) Advanced
Series of posts showing how Scrum and Kanban can effectively work together to achieve even better results than one method alone: Advanced
How Scrum teams can benefit from Kanban practices Advanced
How Kanban teams can benefit from Scrum practices Advanced
Lean-Kanban North America YouTube channel – dozens of talks available: Advanced

2018/05/24 08:14 · hpsamios

Useful Complexity References


Description Link Level
Bad use of metrics in complex situation Advanced
Bad use of measurement in general Advanced
Estimating Complexity Intermediate

2018/07/31 05:55 · hpsamios

QA and Testing References


Description Link Level
From leankit, the simple model is if two people look at the same area of code and person a finds A bugs, person b finds B bugs and there are C bugs in common then using the Lincoln model an estimate for the total number of bugs in the code is (A * B) / C. The thinking here is that the more often you find common bugs the more likely it is that you have found all the bugs. Intermediate

2015/12/17 07:23 · hpsamios

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