Thank you Mary!
I found all the articles except "Another Look at how Toyota Integrates
Product Development". I will look into all the articles later!
> -----Original Message-----
> From: mpoppendieck [mailto:mary@...]
> Sent: Thursday, February 21, 2002 10:34 PM
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Subject: [scrumdevelopment] Re: Product-lines
> You might want to check out the following page, titled 'Lean
> Design', on my web site:
> A good article to check out is "How Microsoft Makes Large Teams Work
> Like Small Teams", Michael Cusumano, Sloan Management Review, Fall
> 1997 which is an excerpt of the book "Microsoft Secrets" by the same
> Another good source of information is material on how Toyota does
> new product development. Since Toyota is by far the most agile
> automobile developer, I think you can learn a lot from how they
> develop products. Some of the more relevant articles are:
> The Second Toyota Paradox: How Delaying Decisions Can Make Better
> Cars Faster, Sloan Management Review, Spring `95, Allen Ward,
> Jeffrey Liker, John Cristiano, Durward Sobek
> Another Look at how Toyota Integrates Product Development, Durward
> Sobek, Jeffrey Liker, Allen Ward, Harvard Business Review, July-
> August, 1998.
> Toyota's Principles of Set-Based Concurrent Engineering, Sloan
> Management Review, Winter `99, Sobek, Allen, Liker
> You basically need access to a business library to get at these
> articles, but they are very good.
> --- In scrumdevelopment@y..., "Jonas Bengtsson" <jonas.b@h...> wrote:
> > Hi all,
> > I'm going to write a paper about product-lines (for a course called
> > product-line architecture). So I thought of writing about how
> > are managed in agile development. Most literature I've read state
> that a
> > planned BDUF is the only way to go.
> > * Are there any articles etc that describes how to deal with
> > in agile development?
> > * Does anyone have any experiences with product-lines in agile
> > Thanks in advance,
> > Jonas