Agile

Agile techniques for software requirements: user stories, product backlog, design thinking, MVP minimum viable product, etc.

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Mindmapping Agile Requirements

Creating requirements for your web or mobile application can be tedious and managing ideas even more. The larger the project, the more difficult it becomes. Add in the flexibility that Agile brings to projects, and things could quickly get out of hand.

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Requirements Management Articles
Articles Knowledge

User Stories for Both Requirements and Testing

User stories are a technique taken from the agile development playbook that can easily be applied in traditional systems development and maintenance. User stories help you document needs in a structured way, from the users’ perspective. They’re a good basis for test cases, so as to support integrated requirements management and testing. In this article, […]

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Videos

Agile Requirements: a Self-Building Documentation

How do agile requirements work? Where does documentation fit in? For many of us, the transition from the security of upfront analysis and detailed specification documents to ‘doing Agile’ and embracing the process of discovery is a terrifying prospect. Agile theories don’t readily address the concern ‘how will we know where we’re going if we […]

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Videos

Requirements Gathering in Agile

Cherifa Mansoura, Agile Solution Architect at IBM, discusses requirements gathering, change management, user stories, and more as it relates to Agile software development practices.

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Requirements Management Blogs
Blogs Knowledge

Do Agile Needs Business Analysts?

There is no business analyst role in the Scrum Agile project management framework. Based on this fact and some perceptions about Agile, Roland Hesz tries to answer the questions “Do we need a business analyst on an agile project? Are there Agile business analysts?”.

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Requirements Management Blogs
Blogs Knowledge

From Value to Solutions in Agile

Agile uses mostly user stories to capture requirements. In his blog post, Jean-Jacques Dubray explains that there is a problem with user stories because they tend to focus on the solution and not on the problem definition.

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