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"Agile development methods are key to the future of flexible software systems. Scrum is one of the vanguards of the new way to buy and manage software development when business conditions are changing. This book distills both the theory and practice and is essential reading for anyone who needs to cope with software in a volatile world." — Martin Fowler, industry consultant and CTO, ThoughtWorks
"Most executives today are not happy with their organization's ability to deliver systems at reasonable cost and timeframes. Yet, if pressed, they will admit that they don't think their software developers are not competent. If it's not the engineers, then what is it that prevents fast development at reasonable cost? Scrum gives the answer to the question and the solution to the problem. — Alan Buffington, industry consultant, former Present, Fidelity Systems Company
Arguably the most important book about managing technology and systems development efforts, this book describes building systems using the deceptively simple process, Scrum. Readers will come to understand a new approach to systems development projects that cuts through the complexity and ambiguity of complex, emergent requirements and unstable technology to iteratively and quickly produce quality software.BENEFITS
Excellent book for those wanting to learn the concepts of Scrum, had a profound effect on improving business processes for my software development team. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Steve B
Great book, fantastic for scrum masters....
but extreme programming it does not tackle!
completely mislabeled. Read more
I really enjoyed this book. It book is perfect for people who don't know how SCRUM works, and want to learn more about it. Read morePublished on 9 Sept. 2010 by cybercloud
A well thought out reference to a subject that many believe they understand, but few seem to really 'get'. Read morePublished on 7 Jun. 2010 by R. J. Bransden
We decided to look at Scrum after deciding agile was the way forward but failed to implement a decent framework around it. Read morePublished on 5 April 2009 by IT has the answer