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Descriptions du produit

Shows you the tools, tricks and tips you need to fix the problems you face on a software development project on an on-going basis. This work also shows how to architect retrospectives in general, how to design them specifically for your team and organization, how to run them effectively, and how to make the needed changes.



Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 186 pages
  • Editeur : O'Reilly; Édition : 1 (4 août 2006)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0977616649
  • ISBN-13: 978-0977616640
  • Dimensions du produit: 19 x 1,3 x 23,5 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 31.242 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Si vous pratiquez des rétrospectives d'équipes depuis un certain temps (les phases d'inspection et d'adaptation du lean ou de l'agile) ou que vos réunions de projet en cycle traditionnel deviennent pénibles (comprendre tout le monde s'endort), ce livre est fait pour vous.
Esther Derby et Diana Larsen passent en revue une trentaine d'activités distinctes pour animer vos points réguliers, et vous tiennent par la main pour le faire autour de cinq axes principaux.
Une fois que vous aurez assimilé ce livre, vos rétrospectives ne seront plus jamais ennuyeuses. Jamais !
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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Quiconque s'intéresse aux méthodes agiles sérieusement en vient à considérer les rétrospectives.
Ce livre est simple, court (comme tous les livres de la collection).
Peut-être un peu répétitif en énumérant les techniques.
Un bon choix pour un scrum master débutant.
Pour un facilitateur avancé, lui préférer "Collaboration Explained" de Jean Tabaka.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 58 commentaires
16 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Take your team to a new level with this book! 1 août 2006
Par Lisa Crispin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
My agile team has used retrospectives for years and thought we were pretty good at them. The activities and ideas in this well-written, well-organized book take our retrospectives to a whole new level. Now if we can't remember what we did in the previous two weeks (it's surprising how poor our memories can be!), or are stumped for ideas on how to address a prickly issue, we can just turn to the book for a way to jump-start a beneficial change.

I had no idea there were so many different approaches to getting value via retrospectives. The activities are all simple, and illustrated with many figures and examples. Even if you're not very experienced at leading these types of meetings, the book will give you confidence.

The authors also explain when and why to do different types of retrospectives. For example, I hadn't thought of having project retrospectives for our agile team, since we already have iteration retrospectives, but now I can see how they can be managed for good effect. Most importantly, the book explains how to use the information and ideas produced in a retrospective to effect real change. It's easy to get complacent and not strive to do better, and this book will help your team be proactive.

The book's organization makes it a good reference guide too. Anytime your team is in a rut or having a problem, you could pick an activity out of this book to kick start things. I love user-friendly books such as this one.
60 internautes sur 75 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Reality Check 5 mars 2007
Par R. Williams - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
After the first 100 pages, I was ready to give this book a single star. Then it made its way back by producing some stimulus in the center of the book, basically talking about some techniques for eliciting and then analyzing feedback (made it back to a 4, 5 is ludicrous just from the content perspective, this thing is thin in every sense of the word). But then, it fell back to a 3 because ultimately the many examples are laid out as if they were patterns, but there is little to no structure. Finally, the conclusion section goes back to some of the silliness of the beginning. What I am referring to as silliness is the constant enveloping of process suggestions with new agey psychobabble. I found that 80% of the time, this additional stuff was noise.

Ultimately, I was left convinced (as probably all who have done iterative could easily be) that retrospectives are a good thing, but a strong conviction that they could be done better than what is being espoused here. There are a few good ideas, and the overall presentation is good. That's all.
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
It's not hype; their advice works. 18 septembre 2006
Par Norman L. Kerth - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Diana and Esther tell us how to make good teams great. It's not hype; their advice works!

From the first few pages we know the authors are speaking from their vast experience, sharing knowledge on how to install iterative retrospectives in a team's process. Their book is written in an easy-to-read manner and leaves nothing out: it includes examples from real retrospectives, a theory of iterative retrospective design as well as a number of carefully designed exercises.

I'm not surprised that the authors could make clear such a difficult topic, blending insight from a number of fields and writing specifically for software teams. For more than a decade, Esther and Diana have been teaching the techniques and helping leading edge companies from all over the world implement retrospectives.

This is a must read book for anyone serious about making the Agile approach work, and then work better and better. Why? Because an Agile approach deployed right out of the book or course is likely to be a poor fit for your specific environment. Agile needs to be fine-tuned for your teams strengths, skills, challenges and goals. The iterative retrospective is the widely proven technique to make these crucial adjustments. There is no better book on the topic.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Simply Excellent! 22 septembre 2006
Par Philip R. Heath - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I have yet to regret a purchase from the Pragmatic Bookshelf. The books are clear and concise with pretty easy to implement action plans, and this one is no exception.

If you are like me, you have found that traditional "lessons learned" meetings after projects were held rarely, and a rarer number of these actually generated anything of any impact on future work. In some of my readings about Agile Software Development, I read that Agile Teams have retrospectives regularly with each iteration. I thought this was interesting, but didn't really know what to do. Enter this book.

The authors do a great job of outlining how the process should work and why each of the phases of are important. The give good coverage of

* Setting the Stage

* Gathering Information

* Generating Insights

* Deciding What to Do

* Closing the Retrospective

Not only do they explain the general process, but they give a fairly extensive list of activities to use for each phase with suggestions about which ones work in different situations. After reading this book, I was able to immediately turn around and facilitate a rertrospective for my team's latest project release.

This book is about all that you could ask for. The material is rich, but the amount of material is fairly short and quick to read. It is very focused and clear on how to take action. I would recommend investing in this book to anyone who wants to do a better job of *truly* learning from past project experience.
10 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great material for mixing up end-of-iteration retrospectives 3 septembre 2006
Par David W. Smith - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Since Norm Kerth's seminal book on Retrospectives, development cycles have gotten shorter, and many teams have gone Agile. Where Norm focuses largely on big, end-of-project retrospectives, Diana and Esther close the gap, providing an excellent set of exercises that can be done in short periods time (say, at the end of an iteration), with or without a formal facilitator. (If retrospectives are new for your team, facilitation can help you get started. If you're going to do regular retrospective, you'll probably want to learn to self-facilite.)

The healthiest team I was on did regular, short retrospectives, both for process adjustment and to keep small issues from simmering and turning in to bigger issues. Regular retros can get repetitive; the exercises in this book can help mix things up.
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