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Lean from the Trenches (Anglais) Broché – 3 janvier 2012


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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9999590c) étoiles sur 5 32 commentaires
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x996eab88) étoiles sur 5 I could not stop reading Lean from the trenches 20 janvier 2012
Par Yves Hanoulle (@YvesHanoulle) - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
With Scrum and XP from the trenches, Henrik wrote one of the most important books in the agile literature. He did not write big theory, he wrote what he did and what worked for him. He did the same for Scrum and Kanban from the trenches. With Lean from the trenches he went a step further, he wrote about one specific project.

A lot of people in the agile world are asking for horror stories, to learn when things go wrong. Henrik wrote about what he did to make things right. No fancy glorified things, just plain and simple what the team did.
After I read the book, I tweeted, "I could not stop reading Lean from the trenches" and now a few months later I can say, and I have already used a few of his ideas.

What I like about Henrik, is that he does not attempt to change the world by selling idea's he invents. He "simply" makes good use of the tools that are available to all of us. Now let there be no mistake, I'm sure it sound much easier in the book then it really was. I don't mind. Lean from the trenches shows me a big project can be run in a lean and agile way.

For people in the trenches of large enterprises, stories like this make a huge difference.
Henrik thank you for writing them.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x996eab40) étoiles sur 5 Without doubt, my favourite book of 2012 4 janvier 2013
Par Gojko - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I once heard the author speak at Oredev about his papers as an occasional brain-dump, kind of emptying short term memory so that he could learn new things, and this book is a great example of that. Without dogma, buzzwords or marketing, Henrik Kniberg notes lessons learned from a uniquely interesting project, where lean software delivery principles were applied to a large scale public sector effort with great success. I particularly love that there is no preaching, the author does not claim that what worked for them works universally, but tells a great story with deep insights and lets readers make their own conclusions.

I read the book in one go, without putting it down, during a five hour flight. The first part is the case study of the delivery of the Digital Investigation System for the Swedish Police Authority. The second part is a deeper dive into the techniques and tools used to set up and run the delivery process. The book is for experienced practitioners and newbies alike. People new to Kanban and Lean software delivery will benefit from a real-world warts-and-all case study, with a pretty good example of how things were set up. Examples of process metrics, bug handling, setting up a Kanban board across teams and handling technical stories will be particularly interesting to people who had some prior knowledge but haven't seen the techniques work at large. Part II will probably help newbies make a lot more sense out of Part I, so if you are completely new to the topic it might be worth reading the second part first. Practitioners will benefit from some nice insights and ideas spread across the first part of the book, for example imposing work-in-progress limits on bugs, distinguishing between buffer and WIP columns on Kanban boards and setting up a "continuous process improvement engine".

The last point is incredibly important, as continous process improvement is one of the key aspects of successful delivery in my experience. Knibeg nails it with "A great process isn't designed; it is evolved". Many other authors have written on this topic, but Kniberg's unique contribution with this book is a simple guideline that will help teams put this in place: Clarity, Communication, Data. Kniberg documents how physical boards provide visibility and clarity, how periodic process improvement workshops within a team and across teams communicate ideas and how simple metrics provide data to help a team stay on the right track. The entire chapter 10 is devoted to this topic. In addition to that chapter, my special thanks go to Kniberg for his glossary appendix, where he lists how they avoided the buzzword lingo that turns off so many people. For example, using "Process Improvement Meeting" instead of "Sprint Retrospective".

Five out of five stars, without hesitation. Drop whatever you are reading now and read this one instead.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x996eaf00) étoiles sur 5 How Kamban was effective on one, single, solitary project 17 août 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This book was OK, but IMHO lacked a bit of credibility- It sounded like the author had been successful with this methodology on his own project, and was presenting all the things he did.

some of them were good, some of them were questionable, but because it was a discussion of one project rather than a "best practice based on many projects", the wheat was completely mixed with the chaff.

On the plus side, it did have lots of ideas, and was very easy to read - and the central premise of the book (managing projects with Kamban) was covered well for his specific situation
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x996eadf8) étoiles sur 5 More than adequate as a case study that shows how a relatively large team used Kanban and Scrum 17 mars 2013
Par Emre Sevinc - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Writing a book on software project management methodologies is not something to be taken lightly. One runs the risk of not satisfying anyone while trying to cater to the wishes of everyone. Even though the title and cover pages are 100% buzzword compliant, which is a warning sign by itself, Henrik Kniberg seems to have achieved a satisfying result in his book 'Lean from the Trenches: Managing Large-Scale Projects with Kanban'.

The good parts

The book is short. In 150 pages you cannot go into details and start theoretizing, and this is good because Kniberg promises to do one thing well and he delivers it: A case study of a 60-person software development team who used a mixture of Kanban, Agile (Scrum) and XP methodologies.

His explanations are generally clear and his definitons are sharp enough for practical purposes. He does not preach and never takes a 'here is the absolute truth, use it as it is' approach. He tells the his team's story and does not hide the parts that are still evolving.

The chapter 'Agile and Lean in a Nutshell' is one of the best chapters. In only 10 pages, this chapter succeeds to provide the reader with the essence of those methodologies. The subsection 'One Day in Kanban Land' is a very nice example of using simple visualizations and storytelling to explain a concept in very concrete terms.

The core ideas such as 'why WIP (Work In Progress) should be limited', 'how to reduce the test automation backlog', and 'cause effect diagrams' are very well explained. I have also liked the chapter where the author justifies their use of physical Kanban boards and how they scaled those boards to 60 people.

The bad parts

The book is short. Do not expect to find detailed theoretical and historical discussions on the different methodologies mentioned. You will definitely need at least a few other books to fill in the gaps.

At that page count, it is probably normal that the author did not go into the direction of deeper analysis, and especially talk about the details of problems they have solved, as well as other challenges he and his team encountered. Nevertheless, I believe enriching the book in that direction would only prove to add more value to the book.

The photographs, screenshots, diagrams, and index could be better, in color and titled. In its current form, they help to form the impression that the book has been very much rushed into production. That may be fine in terms of lean book production, or Agile Book Writing, or using Kanban to write a book, but the readers deserve more than that when they hold a book in its final form. Moreover, simply dropping footnotes at the end of a page and not creating a short References chapter is annoying because it prevents you from easily skimming those resources.

Conclusion

As a case study of a successful, real-life software development project that utilized Lean, Agile and Kanban, this is a book with very valuable lessons. It will probably be more helpful for decision makers such as software team leads and/or software project managers. It is not the reference for any of the software methodologies, but it stands as a very good evidence describing the daily operations of a relatively large team.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x996f34b0) étoiles sur 5 Shines from start to end 3 janvier 2013
Par Ellen Gottesdiener - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
A book you'll read from end to end in a short time. You'll find a lot of value, as I did, in the case study, the explanation of concrete practices, the friendly tone, and the straightforward illustrations.

Henrik conveys his passion for the value (and fun) of combining Scrum, XP, and Kanban practices in this lovely book. It shines from start to end.
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