10433Re: [scrumdevelopment] Re: (unknown)
- Dec 2, 2005I like to use the term agile software development.It avoids both the turn offs and brand name issues. It also affords a little more freedom to adapt to the specific project and cultural context.I still acknowledging borrowing whatever makes sense in any paricular situation from XP, Scrum, Lean, RAD, MDA, etc. (even if they borrowed it from something else).
On 12/2/05, kipkruide <nlv14041@...> wrote:
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, Tobias Mayer < tobyanon@y...>
Solution seems simple then does it not, don't use the term xp, after
all it is the results that count.
Though in my peculiar world of humour it would be fun to tell the
execs they've been doing xp for the last year, just to see the look on
> I care. Because "doing XP" is a big turn off to many people; often,
exactly because of all the hype. But unit testing, or adopting test
driven development, or automating the build process, or improving
one's refactoring practices (etc.) well, those things usually make
sense to people - and they are willing to do them - adopting XP a
slice at a time, as it were. So yes, it is important for developers
to know that these practices are older than XP, that they preceded the
branding. That way they can be discussed on their own merits. Don't
throw away history for the sake of marketing.
> Tobias (not a brand fan)
> Jef L Newsom <jef@i...> wrote:
> I was wondering the same thing. Is there a concern that the brand
> diminishes the value somehow? The simple fact is that they *are* XP
> engineering practices, since XP brands them as such, "The engineering
> practices that compose XP." And they *are* just engineering practices,
> too. I personally don't care what they're called -- they're good tools
> to have in your box.
> JOEY: ... Go to China. Eat Chinese food.
> CHANDLER: Course there, they just call it "food."
> -----Original Message-----
> From: email@example.com
> [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org ] On Behalf Of Ron Jeffries
> Sent: Thursday, December 01, 2005 11:36 AM
> To: email@example.com
> Subject: Re: [scrumdevelopment] Re: (unknown)
> On Thursday, December 1, 2005, at 10:34:06 AM, woynam wrote:
> > I will keep repeating this until the day I die.
> > They are *not* XP engineering practices.
> Why is this important to you?
> Ron Jeffries
> Yesterday's code should be as good as we could make it yesterday.
> The fact that we know more today, and are more capable today,
> is good news about today, not bad news about yesterday.
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