Re: [scrumdevelopment] Re: Tracking number of passed story acceptance criteria during the sprint
- Yes, that seems sensible to me.
But I don't think it's the whole story.
For example, as well as making decisions that are the best we
can do right now, we can also make decisions specifically to explore
the space. That is, we specifically do things to learn, rather than produce.
In some areas, such as Industrial Design, a common technique is to produce
not one design to try out, but several, and then evaluate them all learning
from all of them before moving on to the next iteration.
That seems a way of working that we could consider more.
It does have costs, but also benefits.
> Your comment reminds me of the notion of treating requirements as real
> options; one of the popular trends these days. Sure, there's no final
> and absolute and permanent "right answer." The best we can do is try
> and identify the most beneficial decision we can make at the moment,
> and be ready to adjust that decision later as more information becomes
> available. I think that reflects reality better than the old notion of
> getting all the requirements "right" the first time.
> --- In email@example.com
> <mailto:scrumdevelopment%40yahoogroups.com>, Robert Biddle
> <Robert_Biddle@...> wrote:
> > Ron Jeffries wrote:
> > >
> > > Hello, Robert. On Saturday, February 28, 2009, at 6:26:08 PM, you
> > > wrote:
> > >
> > > > It's a wording issue: I find some people who think that
> > > > "acceptance" means "now and forever". This all also concerns
> > > > tracking, because some people think that changing accepted stories
> > > > indicates a bad problem, and so on and so on...
> > >
> > > Yes ... though I think one has to consider that changing stories
> > > does constitute a kind of waste. It'd be better, obviously, to get
> > > everything right the first time. Just not possible.
> > >
> > I think you and agree on the result here, but maybe not on the
> > In my view, it's not just that it is not possible to get it right:
> > it's that there is no such thing as right.
> > The truth is like puppies, a bunch of 'em runnin' around and you pick
> > your favorite.
> > But I suspect we disagree on that.
> > :-)
> > Robt
- Hello, Robert. On Saturday, March 7, 2009, at 1:51:27 PM, you
> What seemed odd to me about your game is that it seemed to involveMaybe next game, with that point. :)
> no decision making during play. I had been expecting to see some kind of
> evaluation and some kind of decision-making about making changes.
Attend our CSM Plus Course!
The model that really matters is the one that people have in
their minds. All other models and documentation exist only to
get the right model into the right mind at the right time.
-- Paul Oldfield