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97 Things Every Scrum Practitioner Should Know

Paperback Engels 2020 9781492073840
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Samenvatting

Improve your understanding of Scrum through the proven experience and collected wisdom of experts around the world. Based on real-life experiences, the 97 essays in this unique book provide a wealth of knowledge and expertise from established practitioners who have dealt with specific problems and challenges with Scrum.

You’ll find out more about the rules and roles of this framework, as well as tactics, strategies, specific patterns to use with Scrum, and stories from the trenches. You’ll also gain insights on how to apply, tune, and tweak Scrum for your work.

This guide is an ideal resource for people new to Scrum and those who want to assess and improve their understanding of this framework.

"Scrum Is Simple. Just Use It As Is.," Ken Schwaber
"The 'Standing Meeting,'" Bob Warfield
“Specialization Is for Insects,” James O. Coplien
"Scrum Events Are Rituals to Ensure Good Harvest," Jasper Lamers
“Servant Leadership Starts from Within,” Bob Galen
"Agile Is More than Sprinting," James W. Grenning

Specificaties

ISBN13:9781492073840
Trefwoorden:projecten, Scrum
Taal:Engels
Bindwijze:paperback
Aantal pagina's:250
Uitgever:O'Reilly
Druk:1
Verschijningsdatum:26-5-2020
Hoofdrubriek:IT-management / ICT

Expertrecensies (2)

97 Things Every Scrum Practitioner Should Know 'Bron van inspiratie'
Sjors Meekels | 11 augustus 2020
Over Scrum wordt veel geschreven en het aantal boeken is groot. Boeken met daadwerkelijk nieuwe toegevoegde waarde zijn echter een stuk zeldzamer. In 97 Things a Scrum Practitioner should know deelt Gunther Verheyen 97 korte essays van een grote groep Scrum professionals. 
Lees verder
97 Things Every Scrum Practitioner Should Know
Henny Portman | 29 juni 2020

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Over Gunther Verheyen

Gunther Verheyen calls himself an independent Scrum Caretaker. Gunther is a longtime Scrum professional (2003). After a standing career as a consultant, he became partner to Ken Schwaber, co-creator of Scrum, and Director of the Professional Scrum series at Scrum.org (2013-2016). Gunther nowadays engages with people and organizations as an independent Scrum Caretaker, advising teams and organizations, training, writing, reflecting and speaking. Gunther created the bestselling book "Scrum - A Pocket Guide" in 2013. A second edition was published in 2019. Ken Schwaber recommends his book as 'the best description of Scrum currently available' and 'extraordinarily competent'. In 2016 the Dutch translation was published as "Scrum Wegwijzer". In 2017 the German translation was released as "Scrum Taschenbuch". Other translations are planned for 2019. Nederlands Gunther Verheyen noemt zichzelf independent Scrum Caretaker. Gunther is een ervaren Scrum professional (2003). Na een lange carrière als consultant, werd hij de partner van Ken Schwaber, mede-uitvinder van Scrum, bij Scrum.org en verantwoordelijk voor het Professional Scrum aanbod (2013-2016). Vandaag werkt Gunther met mensen en organisaties samen als independent Scrum Caretaker, als adviseur voor teams en de organisatie, als opleider, auteur en spreker. Gunther schreef de bestseller "Scrum - A Pocket Guide" in 2013. De tweede editie kwam in 2019 op de markt. Ken Schwaber beveelt zijn boek aan als ‘de beste beschrijving van Scrum momenteel beschikbaar' en ‘uitzonderlijk competent'. In 2016 kwam de Nederlandse vertaling op de markt als "Scrum Wegwijzer". In 2017 werd de Duitse vertaling gepubliceerd als "Scrum Taschenbuch". Meer vertalingen staan op stapel voor 2019.

Andere boeken door Gunther Verheyen

Inhoudsopgave

How This Book Is Organized
Acknowledgments
O’Reilly Online Learning
How to Contact Us

I. Start, Adopt, Repeat
1. Five Things Nobody Tells You About Scrum
Marc Loeffler
2. Mindset Matters Much More Than Practices
Gil Broza
3. Actually, It’s Not Really About Scrum
Stacia Viscardi
4. Scrum Is Simple. Just Use It As Is.
Ken Schwaber
5. Start with the Why of Your Scrum
Peter Goetz & Uwe Schirmer
6. Adopt Before You Adapt
Steve Berczuk
7. Regularly Revert to the Simplest Thing That Might Work
Todd Miller
8. Will Scrum Work for Multi-Location Development?
Pete Deemer
9. Know the Difference Between Multiple Scrum Teams and Multi-Team Scrum
Markus Gaertner
10. What Will You Define as “Done”?
Gunther Verheyen
11. How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Start Using Scrum
Simon Reindl

II. Products Deliver Value
12. Successful Projects That...Fail
Ralph Jocham & Don McGreal
13. Answer This Question: “What Is Your Product?”
Ellen Gottesdiener
14. Scrum: Giving the Steering Wheel Back to Business
Rafael Sabbagh
15. Beware the Product Management Vacuum
Ralph Jocham & Don McGreal
16. Scaling Scrum to the Entire Organization with the Flow Framework
Mik Kersten
17. Put Business Value Front and Center
Alan O’Callaghan
18. Product Owner, Not an Information Barrier
Markus Gaertner
19. Mastering the Art of “No” to Maximize Value
Willem Vermaak & Robbin Schuurman
20. Communicating Prioritized Requirements Through the Product Backlog
James O. Coplien
21. Why There Are No User Stories at the Top of Your Product Backlog
James O. Coplien
22. Mind Your Outcomes. Pay Attention to Value.
Jeff Patton

III. Collaboration Is Key
23. Is There Anything to Learn from Football Hooligans?
Jasper Lamers
24. And Then a Miracle Occurs
Konstantin Razumovsky
25. Put Customer Focus at the Top of Your Decision-Making Stack
Mitch Lacey
26. Is Your Team Working as a Team?
Rich Hundhausen
27. “That’s Not My Job!”
Markus Gaertner
28. Specialization Is for Insects
James O. Coplien
29. Digital Tools Considered Harmful: Sprint Backlog
Bas Vodde
30. Digital Tools Considered Harmful: Jira
Bas Vodde
31. The Vicious Effects of Managing for Utilization
Daniel Heinen & Konstantin Ribel
32. Becoming a Radiating Team
Len Lagestee

IV. Development Is Multifaceted Work
33. Agile Is More Than Sprinting
James W. Grenning
34. Patricia’s Product Management Predicament
Chris Lukassen
35. The Five Stages of Product Backlog Item Sizing
Len Lagestee
36. Three Common Misconceptions About User Stories
Marcus Raitner
37. Introducing Abuser Stories
Judy Neher
38. What’s in Your Sprint Plan?
Rich Hundhausen
39. Sprint Backlogs Deserve a Life Beyond Your Electronic Tool
Mark Levison
40. Testing Is a Team Sport
Lisa Crispin
41. Rethinking Bugs
Rich Hundhausen
42. Product Backlog Refinement Is an Important Team Activity
Anu Smalley
43. Automating Agility
David Starr
44. The Evergreen Tree
Jesse Houwing

V. Events, Not Meetings
45. Sprints Are for Progress, Not to Become the New Treadmill
Jutta Eckstein
46. How to Have an Effective Sprint Planning
Luis Gonçalves
47. Sprint Goals Provide Purpose (Beyond Merely Completing Work Lists)
Mark Levison
48. Sprint Goals: The Forgotten Keys of Scrum
Ralph Jocham & Don McGreal
49. The Daily Scrum Is the Developers’ Agile Heartbeat
James O. Coplien
50. The Sprint Review Is Not a Phase-Gate
Dave West
51. The Purpose of Sprint Review Is to Gather Feedback—Period
Rafael Sabbagh
52. A Demo Is Not Enough—Go and Deploy for Better Feedback
Sanjay Saini
53. Have Sprint Retrospectives and Structure Them
Steve Berczuk
54. The Most Important Thing Isn’t What You Think It Is
Bob Hartman

VI. Mastery Does Matter
55. Understanding the Scrum Master Role
Luis Gonçalves
56. How I Learned That It’s Not About Me, the Scrum Master
Ryan Ripley
57. Servant-Leadership Starts from Within
Bob Galen
58. The Court Jester at the Touchline
Marcus Raitner
59. The Scrum Master as Coach
Geoff Watts
60. The Scrum Master as a Technical Coach
Bas Vodde
61. Scrum Master, Not Impediment Hunter
Derek Davidson
62. Anatomy of an Impediment
Len Lagestee
63. The Scrum Master’s Most Important Tool
Stephanie Ockerman
64. When in Trouble...Break Glass!
Bob Galen
65. Actively Doing Nothing (Is Actually Hard Work)
Bas Vodde
66. Guiding Scrum Masters on Their Never-Ending Journey with the #ScrumMasterWay Concept
Zuzi Šochová

VII. People, All Too Human
67. Teams Are More Than Collections of Technical Skills
Uwe Schirmer
68. Are People Impediments?
Bob Galen
69. How Human Nature Overcomplicates What Is Already Complex
Stijn Decneut
70. How to Design Your Scrum for A-ha! Moments
Stijn Decneut
71. Use Brain Science to Make Your Scrum Events Stick
Evelien Acun-Roos
72. The Power of Standing Up
Linda Rising
73. The Effects of Working from Home
Daniel James Gullo
74. The Gentle Way of Change
Chris Lukassen

VIII. Values Drive Behavior
75. Scrum Is More About Behavior Than It Is About Process
Gunther Verheyen
76. What It Means to Self-Organize
Michael K. Spayd
77. Treating Defects as Treasures (the Value of Openness)
Jorgen Hesselberg
78. “That Won’t Work Here!”
Derek Davidson
79. Five Sublime Aspects for Being a More Humane Scrum Master
Hiren Doshi
80. The Sixth Scrum Value
Derek Davidson

IX. Organizational Design
81. Agile Leadership and Culture Design
Ron Eringa
82. Scrum Is “Agile Leadership”
Andreas Schliep & Peter Beck
83. Scrum Is Also About Improving the Organization
Kurt Bittner
84. Networks and Respect
Paul Oldfield
85. The Power of Play in a Safe (but Not Too Safe) Environment
Jasper Lamers
86. The Trinity of Agile Leadership
Marcus Raitner
87. The “MetaScrum” Pattern to Drive Agile Transformation
Alan O’Callaghan
88. Scrum and Organizational Design in Practice
Fabio Panzavolta
89. Thinking Big
James O. Coplien

X. Scrum Off Script
90. The Origins of Scrum Might Not Be What You Think They Are
Rafael Sabbagh
91. The “Standing Meeting”
Bob Warfield
92. Scrum: Problem-Solving and the Scientific Method in Practice
Si Alhir
93. Scrum Events Are Rituals to Ensure Good Harvest
Jasper Lamers
94. How We Used Scrum to Work with an External Agency
Eric Naiburg
95. Scrum Applied in Police Work
Sjoerd Kranendonk
96. Born to Be Agile: A Case for Scrum in the Classroom
Arno Delhij
97. Agile in Education with eduScrum
Willy Wijnands

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