NH Learning Solutions Blog
Get to Know Agile
Clients love when a team can create the best version of their idea in an efficient time frame. To do this, more and more companies are adopting the Agile method. Agile Methodology is a tool used to promote better project management, but what makes it such a benefit to businesses? Who can use it and how can you get properly trained? All these questions and other helpful facts can be found in the information below.
Top 8 Must-Read Scrum Blog Posts
There are literally thousands of blog posts out there surrounding Scrum. In fact, Google now processes over 40,000 search queries every second on average, which translates to over 3.5 billion searches per day and 1.2 trillion searches per year worldwide. To save you some time sifting and searching through all of the available information on Scrum, we have compiled a list of the top eight must read blog posts, which were recently published by SCRUMstudy, the global accreditation body for Scrum and Agile certifications.
Why Choose Agile over Traditional Waterfall?
Guest Author: Pete O'Donnell, Technical Instructor
Project management is a task that every industry can utilize. In order for projects to get done on time and efficiently, a proper set of tasks needs to be in place to make sure the team stays on target. To complete the goal, teams can utilize the traditional waterfall approach or the lesser known Agile approach. But what is Agile's connection to project management, and how does it stand up and innovate the traditional processes? Let's take a closer look.
Agile Project Management Explained
Agile Project Management is the terminology used for project management using Agile methodologies. The style of project management which aides agile activities, such as daily standups, dynamic scope, collaboration among the stakeholders, continuous integration, etc. can be called Agile project management.
Agile uses short development cycles called sprints to focus on continuous improvement in the development of a product or service. Agile was first discussed in depth in the 1970s by William Royce who published a paper on the development of large software systems.