Project Risk, Communication, and Iteration Planning

Agile    |    Beginner
  • 26 Videos | 36m 43s
  • Includes Assessment
  • Earns a Badge
Project risk, communication, and iteration planning are key elements of Agile projects. They determine ways to avoid disastrous results and enact successful delivery. In this course, you’ll learn about the risk management process, likelihood and impact assessments, risk response strategies, risk actions, and the risk philosophy of Agile. Then you’ll discover the triple constraint approach to risk management and how the Agile approach compares to Waterfall in this respect, information radiators, the task board, burn-down and burn-up charts, and Agile communication principles and the daily stand-up meeting. Then, you’ll explore communication planning, iteration capacity and planning, detailed iteration tasks, and backlog grooming. Finally, you’ll delve into the daily rhythm of work, command and control, business acceptance, the iteration review, and the iteration retrospective. This course was originally created by Global Knowledge (GK). 

WHAT YOU WILL LEARN

  • identify the three basic steps in the risk management process
    describe how to calculate a risk score based on likelihood and impact
    discuss different strategies for responding to risk
    describe actions you can take to address risks
    discuss the philosophical approach to risk management and Agile
    describe the triple constraint approach to risk management and how the Agile approach compares to Waterfall
    discuss how information radiators are used to communicate key project information
    describe how the task board illustrates the status of work within a given iteration
    discuss the purpose of burn-down and burn-up charts
    describe key Agile communication principles and practices
    identify the importance of the daily stand-up meeting as an Agile communication practice
    discuss an example of a daily stand-up meeting
    describe factors affecting communication in a team environment
  • describe factors affecting the determination of capacity for an iteration
    discuss the importance of having a team work together to break stories into specific tasks
    describe activities for establishing a work plan for an iteration
    discuss methods for planning an iteration
    describe how user stories can be broken down into tasks
    identify the purpose of backlog grooming
    describe the daily rhythm of work on an agile team
    discuss how Waterfall and Agile approach the concept of responsibility for the work
    describe why a business has to accept features before a solution is released into production
    discuss the purpose of the iteration review
    describe the purpose of the iteration retrospective
    describe the iteration retrospective in a given scenario

IN THIS COURSE

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