Making Sense of Agile Project Management: Balancing Control and Agility
The book is intended to provide a much deeper understanding ofagile principles, methodologies, and practices to enable projectmanagers to develop a more agile approach and understand how toblend and tailor agile and traditional principles, methodologies,and practices to create an appropriate balance of control andagility to fit a business environment as well as the risks andcomplexities of any individual project. The book will alsoprovide business managers and leaders an understanding of how tofit agile methodologies into an overall business strategy thatprovides the right balance of control and agility for theirbusiness.
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Agile Project Management
Fundamental Principles behind SDLC
Software Development Life Cycles
List of Illustrations
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Addison-Wesley Agile Manifesto agile methodologies Agile Modeling Agile Project Management Agile Project Management—Creating Agile Unified Process associated balance of control Business Analyst business environment business processes collaboration companies complete control and agility costs and schedules decisions defined detailed requirements development approach development effort development process development team documentation DSDM Extreme Programming focus functionality high-level higher level Highsmith impact implement incremental leadership Lean Software Development level of uncertainty Management—Creating Innovative Products organization organizational overall pair programming phase PMBOK practices prioritized Product Backlog product development Product Owner project management approach project management role Project Management—Creating Innovative project progresses project team pure agile approach refactoring requirements definition risk management risks and complexity Sapient Sapient|Approach Scrum ScrumMaster SDLC skills solution sprint tailor Test-Driven Development testing timeboxing tradeoffs traditional development traditional project management typically upfront planning user story Waterfall Waterfall model