Three Pillars of Scrumfleeting
three pillars of scrum
Those are also the three pillars of continuous improvement.
- you need transparency to ensure things can be seen,
- you need inspection to ensure you actually will look at those things,
- you need adaptation to ensure that whatever you saw will change if need be.
The scrum artifacts are made available to everyone to see.
The emergent process and work must be visible to those performing the work as well as those receiving the work
important decisions are based on the perceived state of its three formal artifacts.
Transparency enables inspection. Inspection without transparency is misleading and wasteful
transparency can also be applied toward oneself, yet in that case I think we’d rather talk about intellectual honesty.
The scrum artifacts are made so that one can inspect the progress towards their respective goals.
The Scrum artifacts and the progress toward agreed goals must be inspected frequently and diligently to detect potentially undesirable variances or problems
To help with inspection, Scrum provides cadence in the form of its five
Inspection enables adaptation. Inspection without adaptation is considered pointless
Notes linking here
- only one product owner
- Agile & Scrum Don’t Work | Allen Holub In The Engineering Room
- commitment (scrum)
- courage (scrum)
- daily scrum
- focus (scrum)
- gtd and scrum
- intellectually honest
- method is a tool, not a toolbox
- misconceptions about scrum
- misconceptions about scrum became the most sensible hypothesis
- métaphore salade vs pâtes
- openness (scrum)
- product goal (scrum)
- respect (scrum)
- scrum artifacts
- scrum events
- scrum is not agile because formally defined?
- scrum team
- sprint backlog
- sprint goal
- task force