- Hello, agilejedi. On Monday, January 3, 2011, at 4:40:57 PM, you ... If you get to the end of an iteration with more than one unfinished story, that tells usMessage 1 of 62 , Jan 3, 2011View SourceHello, agilejedi. On Monday, January 3, 2011, at 4:40:57 PM, you
>> Does your team often get to the end of an iteration with more than oneIf you get to the end of an iteration with more than one unfinished
>> story unfinished? Then they will probably benefit from swarming. That
> Is this the general way to address unfinished stories?
story, that tells us that people were working on the most important
of those stories ... and on the least important. It makes us think
that a little more focus on the most important one might have gotten
I must create a system, or be enslaved by another man's;
I will not reason and compare; my business is to create. --William Blake
- Hello, Seyit. Very well put! Thanks! On Friday, January 7, 2011, at 6:17:36 AM, you ... Ron Jeffries www.XProgramming.com Know what I pray for? The strength toMessage 62 of 62 , Jan 7, 2011View SourceHello, Seyit.
Very well put! Thanks!
On Friday, January 7, 2011, at 6:17:36 AM, you
> Wouldn't you think if team used swarming "in a right fashion" (what ever itRon Jeffries
> 1. Majorty might learn how to read the syntax of generics,
> 2. "The vocal, big mouthed, team idiot", might realize he's not the boss and
> should get well with the whole team or he needs to get the .... out,
> 3. The lesser mind can learn something from the better one.
> My team doesn't use swarming and also I don't have any first hand experience
> on that. But considering the examples you have, and definition of swarming,
> it seems actually teams you describe might give it a try.
> Proposition 1: Two minds are always better than one, if they are combined in
> the right fashion. So you might be doing it wrong.
> Proposition 2: Given two minds, it's not proven there exists a pattern to
> find which one is better. So it doesn't matter if one is better than the
Know what I pray for? The strength to change what I can, the inability to
accept what I can't and the incapacity to tell the difference. --Calvin and Hobbes