Scrum is an excellent framework to run software projects. It is simple, structured and non-ambiguous to use. But some organizations, especially new adaptors, struggle with localized improvements without far-reaching benefits. Is yours one of them? Then read on.
Agile is a term that is generally loved by executives but hated by developers. If done right, agile can make everyone’s life a lot easier. But in many organizations, it is done wrong and eventually leads to frustration.
For an agile culture to breed and evolve, the team needs a conducive workspace to practice agile values. That’s precisely why many organizations are embracing a workspace transformation that aligns with their future.
Couple of days back, I attended my second AWS Summit in as many years. Take any technology success for example. You will invariably find its success rate proportional to the ecosystem around it. Android, iOS, Windows are all living proofs. AWS is heading the same path and the success is just a matter of time.
Design thinking is gaining momentum as an optimal way to solve business and social problems. It is unique because it is not only the problem but also the people or systems impacted by the problem are considered.
As a continuous improvement exercise, retrospective meetings can use design thinking principles for improved results. In this post, you will learn how to put this in practice.