- ... er... I just realized that I said it is more risky and has a higher chance of success. Long day. I think that it is more likely to produce results, becauseMessage 1 of 34 , Aug 3, 2010View SourceOn Tue, Aug 3, 2010 at 4:24 PM, Adam Sroka <adam.sroka@...> wrote:
>er... I just realized that I said it is more risky and has a higher
> (c) build a cross functional team and tell them how to do it -- This
> is even more risky than (b) because the team is more likely to revolt.
> The chance of success is only slightly higher than (b) and depends on
chance of success. Long day.
I think that it is more likely to produce results, because a
cross-functional team is more likely to contain people skilled enough
to accomplish heroics. However, I think that when it fails it is more
likely to fail catastrophically, because people will simply give up
and look for other things to do (I have been one of those people.)
- I think also team based organizations do need leaders and there should be a succession plan for CTO and the like. I read this book years ago before startingMessage 34 of 34 , Aug 6, 2010View SourceI think also team based organizations do need leaders and there should be a succession plan for CTO and the like.
I read this book years ago before starting with scrum and it deals with some of your concerns.
M.On Fri, Aug 6, 2010 at 3:24 PM, Satish Thatte <smthatte@...> wrote:
From my own experience (in a role of traditional project manager in my past industry experience), project plans elaborated with Gnatt charts, etc., do not work well for software projects, unless the project requirements/scope is very stable, technology platform is very stable, there are very low risks, and it’s a simple, small, short duration project… and that is a rare occurrence indeed.
CEO, New Synergy Group
Hello, Satish. On Thursday, August 5, 2010, at 7:40:49 PM, you
> In traditional project management, project managers still prepare elaborate
> project plans (with Gantt charts, etc.) and tell each project members their
> tasks, start and due dates, task dependencies, etc., and then try to track
> or manage them.
How's that working for them? :)
The opinions expressed here /are/ necessarily those of XProgramming.com.
But I might change my mind.
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