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The Mikado Method (Anglais) Broché – 13 mars 2014


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Ola Ellnestam
is a coach and mentor for both business and technical teams. He loves to combine technology, people and business. He has developed complex computer systems within health care, defense, and on-line banking. He knows that software must be easy to use, extend, and deploy in order to be worth developing. More than anything else, he likes to share his discoveries and knowledge with others because he believes that this is how new knowledge and insight is created.

 

Daniel Brolund
is a software developer that always sees things to improve—to the joy and grief of his fellow workers. He has successfully worked with global web sites deployed on hundreds of servers, desktop applications for just a few users, and on-line gaming applications, just to mention a few.



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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Can Change the Way You Develop Software 25 avril 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The Mikado Method was one of the more thought provoking books I have read about software development; it has significantly influenced my day-to-day work and has really made me re-evaluate the way I approach software development. In one sentence, I would say that the Mikado Method is a form of planning one's work that is somewhat similar to natural planning as described by David Allen in Getting Things Done that acts as an overlaying methodology to the techniques listed by Michael Feathers in Working Effectively with Legacy Code and Martin Fowler et al in Refactoring. A useful effect of the Mikado Method is that it allows one to accurately demonstrate visibility and progress in midstream during a large scale change to stakeholders. Another nice property of the book is that it contains the best description of technical debt that I have yet seen in software development literature.

In sum, this book was concise, it has proven extremely useful, and it was definitely a worthwhile read.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Dan and Ola identified how I worked when I was effective. 17 août 2014
Par George Dinwiddie - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I've practiced Test Driven Development (TDD) for years, and have, on numerous occasions, dealt with legacy code that has no unit tests. Over time, I learned to isolate parts of the code so that I could modify them using the techniques of TDD. This allowed me to work with more safety, and move faster with less worry about breaking things I didn't know existed.

When I first read this book, I realized that Dan and Ola had identified the root technique I used when getting legacy code under control. Only they had made it explicit and repeatable, where I was doing it in a "seat of the pants" "keep it all in my head" style. My style often worked, but it had many flaws. Sometimes the amount of stuff I had to keep in my head overflowed by memory buffer, and important details would get forgotten. Sometimes I failed to roll back a change that didn't work while dealing with a dependency, and would get to a point where I had too many things not working to effectively move forward. Too often I had to roll back a full day's work and start again, learning less from the experience than I could have.

Following the Mikado Method lets me deal with legacy code much more reliably. When helping people who are working on existing systems, I now recommend the combination of this book and Michael Feathers' Working Effectively with Legacy Code. The combination gives them the tools to make a great start in the right direction.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I'm glad they had the easier intro 15 octobre 2014
Par Jay Holstein - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Deceptively simple first half, but really bites in in the second half. I'm glad they had the easier intro, or I would have been very confused in the second half. Very interesting technique.
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