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The Scrum Guide 2020
TBZ Abt. IT - Module 426
Terms in this set (30)
the belief that accurate knowledge can be acquired through observation
To state or express firmly
A philosophy and business strategy of operating without waste.
A process that repeats a series of steps over and over until the desired outcome is obtained.
increasing gradually by regular degrees or additions
Sth. that can be foretold on the basis of observation or experience
3 Pillars of Empirical Process Control (Scrum Theory)
What theory is Scrum based off of?
empirical process control theory, or empiricism
Significant aspects of the process must be visible to those responsible for the outcome. It requires those aspects be defined by a common standard so observers share a common understanding of what is being seen.
Examples of Transparency
1. A common language referring to the process must be shared by all participants; and,
2. Those performing the work and those inspecting the resulting increment must share a common definition of "Done".
Scrum users must frequently look into Scrum artifacts and progress toward a Sprint Goal to detect undesirable variances.
If an inspector determines that one or more aspects of a process deviate outside acceptable limits, and that the resulting product will be unacceptable, the process or the material being processed must be adjusted.
An adjustment must be made as soon as possible to minimize further deviation.
moving quickly and lightly
represents the customer, writes stories, prioritizes them, and adds to the product backlog
a prioritized list of user requirements used to choose work to be done
Relating to what you get as a result of what you do
(n.) an enlargement, increase, addition - the sum of all the Product Backlog items completed during a Sprint and the value of all previous Sprints.
(v.) to add gradually; to introduce or cause to be taken in
What is a Sprint?
A a time-box of one month or less during which a "Done", useable, and potentially releasable product increment is created
What is a Sprint Goal?
An objective that will be met within the Sprint through the implementation of the Product Backlog, and it provides guidance to the Development Team on why it is building the Increment.
What is the Daily Scrum?
A 15-minute time-boxed event for the Development Team.
What kind of meeting is a Daily Scrum?
This is a key inspect and adapt meeting.
What is done in a Sprint Review?
The Scrum Team and stakeholders collaborate about what was done in the Sprint. Based on that and any changes to the Product Backlog during the Sprint, attendees collaborate on the next things that could be done to optimize value.
What is the Sprint Retrospective?
An opportunity for the Scrum Team to inspect itself and create a plan for improvements to be enacted during the next Sprint.
What is the definition of an Artifact?
Specifically designed to maximize transparency of key information so that everybody has the same understanding of the artifact.
What does the Product Backlog list?
All features, functions, requirements, enhancements, and fixes that constitute the changes to be made to the product in future releases.
What is the Sprint Backlog?
The set of Product Backlog items selected for the Sprint, plus a plan for delivering the product Increment and realizing the Sprint Goal.
At the end of a Sprint, the new Increment must be in useable condition and meet the Scrum Team's definition.
(adj.) not subject to change, constant
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