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I am an evidence-based manager, meaning my practice is based on an ongoing review of the scientific literature, so I can confirm Daniel's statement: There is no objective evidence that SAFe is better (or worse) than other methods of implementing Agile management. I recommend being careful with terms, just so you get the best advice! Agile is a philosophy or ...


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I don't see that SAFe and traditional agile are really comparable in an apple-to-apple sense. Traditional agile is terrific and when in doubt doubling down on the agile framework is a great idea. But at a fundamental level when you need to have 10 agile teams working in the same direction on what's essentially the same initiative you need a way to ...


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As with any team, as project manager you need to allow them to manage themselves whenever possible. This is because project managers rarely have direct line management authority over the teams. The team will need to: Agree the work (scope) to deliver Understand and agree the quality of each item in the scope Plan their work, with only 2 people this is ...


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In your case, a Scrumban would be the solution, which means using Scrum methodologies tailored for a small team. Kanban would be a good start and later adopt Scrum when the team is big enough or when the daily activity demands it. Scrum brings too much overhead for a small software team. It is strongly advised to start from the beginning with the top of ...


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Don't wait for the deadline of the task to receive customers’ feedback If you have stories that cannot be finished because of missing information from your customer, this means that you are not exactly agile. How agile works: The development process has some milestones, in which micro-releases of product are made and feedback from your customer is received....


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