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[XP] Re: Help a journalist on an article about Agile in the real world

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  • MarvinToll.com
    Likewise... I ll just react with a single iteration... Perhaps if Principle #11 included the notion that: The best Architectures/Design/Implementation
    Message 1 of 10 , Jan 9, 2011
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      Likewise... I'll just react with a single iteration...

      Perhaps if Principle #11 included the notion that:

      "The best Architectures/Design/Implementation patterns emerge from self-organizing teams and the Agile Enterprise figures out how to harvest and leverage that insight."

      Then... I agree with Principle #11. I've just never interpreted the Principle from that perspective.

      --- In extremeprogramming@yahoogroups.com, Ron Jeffries <ronjeffries@...> wrote:
      > Hello, MarvinToll.com. On Sunday, January 9, 2011, at 7:55:00 AM,
      > you wrote:
      > > A couple of thoughts for your consideration:
      > I'll reply to your specifics later, perhaps. This came to me as I
      > read it. It seems to me germane.
      > Principle 11: The best architectures, requirements, and designs
      > emerge from self-organizing teams.
      > I suggest that
      > P11 means that if you want to invent the best architecture for
      > something, you should use a self-organizing team, not some other
      > approach.
      > I suggest that it does NOT mean that every self-organizing team
      > invents the best architecture.
      > I would think it would go without saying, but apparently it doesn't,
      > that for a self-organizing team to produce a "best" architecture,
      > they need to be very experienced and capable. How do they get that
      > way? By experience (!) of good (and bad) architecture. How can we
      > speed up their experience? Patterns.
      > So I think that the patterns idea is a good one. I don't think it
      > rises to the level of an Agile principle, in fact I don't see that
      > it says much about agile one way or the other.
      > Ron Jeffries
      > www.XProgramming.com
      > Speak the affirmative; emphasize your choice
      > by utterly ignoring all that you reject. -- Ralph Waldo Emerson
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