Find out how scenarios and storyboards can be effectively used in an agile context complement, and how they relate to user stories.
This post discusses nonfunctional requirements such as performance, robustness, and interoperability, and the Ford Shelby Mustang GT500.
Working with a sprint goal is a powerful agile practice. This post helps you understand what sprint goals are, why they matter, how to write and how to track them.
Learn how to use the Product Vision Board to capture your new product idea, and start testing your assumptions. The tool is an ideal fit for agile and Lean Startup teams.
Leverage the power of customer feedback, and use your product backlog as a learning tool. Discover the right product features and take advantage of emerging requirements by integrating customer a feedback into the backlog early and frequently.
Innovate successfully by creating a minimal marketable product, a product that contains just enough functionality to be viable. This allows you to receive feedback earlier and to quickly adapt your product to the market response.
“Which project is best suited to pilot Agile?” is a question I get regularly asked. This blog post discusses the following six criteria that help you select the right agile pilot project: small, important, independent, collocated, software only, and new product development.
Are you struggling with your product backlog? Then try Roman’s Product Backlog Board, a structured hierarchical product backlog that helps make sure you have ready items, capture non-functional requirements, and integrate your requirement models.
Using the product backlog can be challenging, and many product owners wrestle with overly long and detailed backlogs. This blog post provides ten tips that help you work with your product backlog effectively.
This blog posts explores four useful factors to prioritize the product backlog: value; risk and uncertainty; releasability; and dependencies.