A quick and dirty checklist of things you should know about agile software
I know I mentioned it once before, but I’m going to say it again: agile software is an industry term.
But, there’s no such thing as a simple checklist.
A quick, easy, and accessible checklist can help you find your way around agile software.
Here’s a quick list of the most common agile software practices and their pros and cons.1.
Design and development plans2.
Test and review software3.
Document and report on results and progress4.
Make decisions on when to move to a new development phase5.
Track and document progress over time and deliver to customersWhat follows is a quick and easy checklist of what you should be aware of if you’re planning to use agile software to develop, test, and deliver software.
You’ll find these concepts covered in my latest book, The Agile Code.
For more information, check out the book’s full title and Amazon description.
Agile Software is a process for quickly identifying and identifying common problems and design solutions to those problems.
The Agile Program: What You Should Know by John Burch, Simon Fraser University, ISBN 0-95912-858-5, 2018 edition, page 4This checklist helps you identify the common problems in your software and identify common challenges to solve, such as the following:You will need to identify the most likely problems to solve.
In the example below, the problem I’m worried about is a bug in a particular feature that would be hard to fix by hand.
You can see that there’s a lot of other possibilities.
It’s not clear how much code there is, and you’ll want to make sure it doesn’t get in the way.
You need to determine if there’s anything that could prevent you from fixing the bug.
It may be possible to get a fix in your existing codebase, but that’s not a sure thing.
You may need to modify the code to make it work better, or perhaps you can make it faster.
You need to plan out the next steps, including when to begin and stop working on the problem.
You will have to be ready to take actions.
If you’re not sure what action to take, ask your team if they have any suggestions.
Then, you’ll have to figure out what to do.
This may involve a bit of work, but it’s an important step to taking a step toward the project’s completion.
Here are the four areas you’ll need to address before you can start moving toward the bug-free state.1) Identifying the most-common problem: This will require you to understand what’s wrong with your code and figure out why it’s broken.
This will likely involve you writing more code and figuring out why you’re having problems.
If there’s nothing that you can do, you can always start over and see what you can fix.
You should be able to identify which features need fixing, and how to fix them.2) Documenting and reporting on the results and performance of your work: You will need a way to track your progress.
The goal is to be able, with some effort, to show how the code has improved in the past month, and why it has improved.
You’ll want your progress reports to be publicly visible, but you can’t keep track of every single feature that gets added to your application.
In addition, your application will need some kind of data to show the progress of your application over time.
You might want to use a report form or a dashboard to display progress over the course of a project.3) Document and reporting: This is where you will be tracking progress over a long period of time.
In my previous post, I mentioned that I use a Google Docs spreadsheet for this.
You could use Google Sheets for a similar purpose.
You don’t have to have a spreadsheet to do this, but a spreadsheet can be useful for showing your progress over an extended period of months.
You probably don’t need to have an online spreadsheet to get started, though.4) Making decisions on moving to a different phase: The AgidApp project I’m working on has a project-level approach to managing dependencies, and the development plan is one of the reasons why I chose to do the project as a team rather than individually.
I’m not sure how this approach will affect the way you design software, but the plan provides the framework to do so.
When a feature becomes a dependency, you need to consider how much of your code is needed to meet that need.
The plan allows you to make those decisions.
This can mean making a decision on whether to move ahead with that feature or to continue using the feature.
You also need to make a decision about when to do that.
You may not have a decision to make, but instead have to consider all of the possible outcomes, including whether to switch to another phase.
This means you need a roadmap to keep track.
You’d be surprised how quickly you can become overwhelmed