Tell the truth, what were you thinking when you read the title? 🙂
I observed something while installing crown molding in my living room this weekend. The amount of “fill” and “sanding” and repainting that needs to be done is directly proportional to the skill and experience of the trim carpenter (me in this case). Continue reading “Crown and Lean-Agile Comparison”
I still love this one by Henrik Kniberg.
Making sense of MVP (Minimum Viable Product) – and why I prefer Earliest Testable/Usable/Lovable
A couple of years ago I drew this picture and started using it in various presentations about agile and lean development:
Since then the drawing has gone viral! Shows up all over the place, in articles and presentations, even in a book (Jeff Patton’s “User Story Mapping” – an excellent read by the way). Many tell me the drawing really captures the essence of iterative & incremental development, lean startup, MVP (minimum viable product), and what not. However, some misinterpret it, which is quite natural when you take a picture out of it’s original context. Some criticize it for oversimplifying things, which is true. The picture is a metaphor. It is not about actual car development, it is about product development in general, using a car as a metaphor.
Anyway, with all this buzz, I figured it’s time to explain the thinking behind it.
Reblogged with permission from Jem D’jelal, the original author of this
content, as a contributor to blogagility.com. Originally published on
One of the most incredible things about being British is the beautiful right to self expression.
Freedom of speech!
I don’t take this for granted.
My late uncle was placed in Prison as a Journalist speaking out against the Turkish government many moons ago.
And so I take self expression as a luxury that not everyone is afforded.
Grateful is the word.
Now you may have noticed this “thing” in our agile community.
The it’s not “politically correct” to challenge a framework, an idea, a technique…an industry problem.