Get Something done *every day*

So you already get stuff done every day. But who besides you knows this?

By |June 25th, 2008|Methodology|Comments Off

Agile Chronicles Blog: A few good managers

This is awesome..

Development: “You want answers?”
Marketing: “I think we are entitled to them!”
Development: “You want answers?!”
Marketing: “I want the truth!”
Development: “You can’t handle the truth!!!
Son, we live in a world that requires software. And that software must be built by people with elite skills. Who’s going to build it? You, Mr. Marketing? You, Mr. […]

By |March 9th, 2007|Best Practices, Methodology|Comments Off

Hunting vs. Gathering – our cavemen brain

I’ve spent the last few months implementing GTD and I’m still getting used to it, although I feel I’m achieving a comfortable rythm. One of the big “ah-hah” moments in this process however is the difference between our “hunting” and our “gathering” brains. The basic premise of dividing your time in “collecting without doing” […]

By |January 19th, 2007|Best Practices, Methodology|Comments Off

Agile Videos Roundup

Here are some funny/interesting Scrum related videos:

Dear XP – A song to XP. In Japanese.

Scrum Masters 2 – A funny Scrum meeting. With some tips at the end.

High Moon Studios on Scrum. Pretty funny.
Paul C Deemer talking about scrum.

technorati tags:scrum, xp

By |December 8th, 2006|Methodology|Comments Off

Don't try this on a scrum team, kids! provides us with a funny list of things to do to “look busy”.

Here’s a few tips I’ve learned in my short time on this earth that have kept me from getting too much » How to Do Nothing at Work, and Get Away With It

He goes on to explain his “tips”.

It left […]

iPod, Podcasts and your Car

The importance of making metadata make human sense.
By |November 28th, 2005|Mac, Methodology|Comments Off

DeveloperWorks: How far have we come?

In How far have we come?, Gary Pollice does a retrospect to assess how far we have come in software engineering methodology in the last 20 years..

By |January 7th, 2005|Methodology|Comments Off