Home > Agile Thoughts > 10 Minute Training: Agile Documentation – What Do We Need To Keep?

10 Minute Training: Agile Documentation – What Do We Need To Keep?

This is my second 10 Minute Training session in a series. In this episode I dive into how to identify what documentation we should keep and how we might be able to determine what documentation we may be able to get rid of. Hope you enjoy and would love your feedback or questions.

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  1. August 6th, 2011 at 06:29 | #1

    Good Morning Bill.

    Your video was very thought provoking – Your commitment to Agile really shows! :)

    My experience is a little different than yours, so please factor that into your take on my comments. I am a year from retirement after 40 years of factory management and materals product engineering – most all electrical materials – but right now we’re inventing better forms of mechanical strength elements for utility windblades. Most of this time I was trying to invent Agile all on my own, in part guided by my grad school seminar experiences, in part by sucessfull sports teams.

    Yesterday I asked a remote scrum that I am product owner of not to send me initial samples of a product in an unmarked envelope, but to mark that sample using the journalistic 5 questions: who made it, who sent it/when was it made/what is it and what is it supposed to represent / where- what machine did it come from and what factory / How was it tested or analyzed or looked at?

    So when I read the title of your video, at first I didn’t understand that it assumed there was a lot of documentation and you had the relative luxury of eliminating the unneeded portion. I am interested in how you go about initiating minimal documentation when there is none and maybe no one seems to care. I am looking for “Agile Documentation – What is needed?”

    So I am asking – what do I need to send to the customers to whet their appitite, what do we need to keep to document our progress to the board of directors, make it easier for product diversification in the future, get accounting to report on us accurately and pay our bills, and tie into operational systems…. like that.

    Unfortunately I have found that if you go to every department and try to negotiate what they want then THAT activity can become the project.

    So perhaps the subtitle to your training video should be “…you don’t always get what you want,…”

    :)

    Keep ‘em coming – well done!

    Joel Gruhn
    VP – Product Engineering
    NEPTCO Inc.

  2. August 9th, 2011 at 10:15 | #2

    Hi

    Great video I uploaded it to my scrum community if thats ok come join us would be great to have you onboard?

    Cheers
    Ciaran
    Founder Scrum Ireland

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