What is agile Mike Cohn?
What is agile Mike Cohn?
Cohn is the founder of Mountain Goat Software, a process and project management consultancy and training firm. He is the author of Agile Estimating and Planning, User Stories Applied for Agile Software Development and Succeeding with Agile: Software Development using Scrum, as well as books on Java and C++ programming.
What are the three elements of a complete user story?
A good user story consists of three elements, commonly referred to as the three C’s:
- Card. The user story should be able to fit on a 3”x5” note card, efficiently capturing the most important information.
What is described by a user story from an agile delivery perspective?
A user story is the smallest unit of work in an agile framework. A user story is an informal, general explanation of a software feature written from the perspective of the end user or customer. The purpose of a user story is to articulate how a piece of work will deliver a particular value back to the customer.
What are agile principles?
The 12 Agile Principles
- #1 Satisfy Customers Through Early & Continuous Delivery.
- #2 Welcome Changing Requirements Even Late in the Project.
- #3 Deliver Value Frequently.
- #4 Break the Silos of Your Project.
- #5 Build Projects Around Motivated Individuals.
- #6 The Most Effective Way of Communication is Face-to-face.
What is a product owner?
The Product Owner (PO) is a member of the Agile Team responsible for defining Stories and prioritizing the Team Backlog to streamline the execution of program priorities while maintaining the conceptual and technical integrity of the Features or components for the team.
What are key user stories?
User stories are short, simple descriptions of a feature told from the perspective of the person who desires the new capability, usually a user or customer of the system.
What are the 3 levels of Scaled Agile Framework?
The 3-Level SAFe is implemented at the following levels: team, program and portfolio.
What are three elements of SAFe investing?
Bill Wake, coined the acronym INVEST , to describe the attributes of a good user story.
- I – Independent (among other stories)
- N – Negotiable (a flexible statement of intent, not a contract)
- V – Valuable (providing a valuable vertical slice to the customer)
- E – Estimable (small and negotiable)
What does a good user story look like?
User stories are basically written from the users’ viewpoint, and capture the ‘who’, ‘what’ and ‘why’ of a requirement. A user story should be short and concise, so that its contents can fit on an index card. A finished user story can then be integrated into the product backlog and prioritized.
When do user stories need to be user stories?
User stories are great. When you’ve got users, that is. Sometimes, though, the users of a system or product are so far removed that a team struggles to put users into their stories. A sign that this is happening is when teams write stories that begin with “As a developer…” or “as a product owner….”
How are technical stories driven by the user?
Most often the user drives them, i.e. they align with a usage scenario that a customer would follow in leveraging the application or system. On the other hand, technical stories are often driven to support this upper level behavior. I often call them infrastructural stories.
When do you Forget a technical user story?
Technical User Stories are often forgotten during backlog maintenance or grooming activity. The Product Owner and the team more easily gravitate toward the functionality and defer the technical infrastructure to later.
What is the equivalent of a user story?
This story is about making sure a user enters something reasonable for a postal code before allowing a search. The United States postal, or ZIP, codes are either 5 or 9 digits. This story says users should be prevented from clicking search with only entering two letters entered in the postcode field. The equivalent user story would be: