Re: [scrumdevelopment] Re: Kanban vs. Scrum
- On Sat, Nov 1, 2008 at 8:25 AM, Robert Biddle <Robert_Biddle@...> wrote:
> Ron Jeffries wrote:Thinking about this some more, would the "point of contact" for the
>> Does it strike you as an odd asymmetry that companies have one
>> president but many workers?
> Very interesting question.
> But there are many ways in which to interpret it.
> I think the issue is worth exploring a while.
team be the Scrum Master? While not the "Manager" isn't one role of
the scrum master to facilitate team interactions (internally and with
While not quite the same as decision maker, I can imagine that, in the
absence of the team coming to a decision, that the SM can be the one
to narrow down the choices.
Steve Berczuk | steve@... | http://www.berczuk.com
SCM Patterns: Effective Teamwork, Practical Integration
- Wednesday, November 19, 2008, 3:05:08 PM, Dillon Weyer wrote:
> In this case how is XP different to Kanban then?XP differs from kanban in many of the same ways as Scrum. It
is batch pull, not continuous pull. Instead of a sprint, XP
calls it an iteration. In XP, like scrum, but not kanban, each
story has a high level estimate attached to it during release
planning, which is similar, but somewhat different from
backlog grooming in scrum.
> aacockburn wrote
> --- In firstname.lastname@example.org
> <mailto:scrumdevelopment%40yahoogroups.com> , Graeme Matthew <scrum@...>
>> Whats the difference between a product backlog and kanban they both
>> as signaling system to trigger action?
> The kanban is continuous pull, the backlog is batch pull.
> With the backlogs, each month you *promise* how much you'll do, and
> pull a *batch* of items from the product to the sprint backlog.
> You're now locked.
> With kanban, you pull directly from the product backlog to the
> work list, one at a time. There is no work estimate attached to the
> item - you just work on it till you're done, then pull the next.
> Some teams put size limits on the work list, so you can't work on
> more than e.g. 5 items at a time.
> That's quite a difference.