More than a year since his book Contiuous Delivery came out, author Jez Humble talks about changes in CD, and its relationships with Cloud development, ALM. He also shares his Four Principles Of Low-Risk Software Releases. Other topics include TDD, feedback at different stages of the pipeline, and his involvement with Devops.
Adam Weisbart discusses making Agile fun, through the use of resources he has developed such as "Build Your Own Scrum", "Retrospective Cookies", "Update The Card Wall" and "Agile Antipatterns", all of which can be found at http://weisbart.com/.
At the Agile 2012 Conference Jim spoke about the importance of focusing on quality as organizations move towards continuous delivery and how adaptive leadership helps organizations become agile. He discusses the dangers inherent in metrics and suggests some useful measurements that can be utilized in agile teams.
Peter Bell discusses the state of Java today and whether startups are using it or not, polyglot programming, startups in New York, how to keep up to date with technology, and much more.
Lyssa Adkins and Michael Spayd discuss the discipline of professional coaching, leading and facilitating conflict and the right view when thinking about conflict.
Based onconcepts presented in his book, Scott Ambler describes Disciplined Agile Delivery (DAD) as a hybrid approach that extends Scrum, Agile modeling, Unified Process. DAD is a people-first process that's goals-based rather than prescriptive, addresses the entire lifecycle and shares many concepts presented in continuous delivery. Scott also discusses the DevOps movement and how DAD addresses it
At the Agile 2012 conference Team Wikispeed demonstrated how to build a 100MPG motor car using Agile techniques in short iterations. They showed the first vehicle produced, which was entered in the X prize competition and the latest version which was built at the conference. Joe Justice and Tom Taber spoke to InfoQ about how this is achieved.
Henrik Kniberg discusses the journey to writing his latest book "Lean from the Trenches", the translation of the Agile Manifesto as well as his recent travels and Lean Startup projects.
Sharon Robson discusses how software testing practices change, and how they stay the same, in agile projects. She examines the state of practice, looks at certification and the future of testing.
IBM WebSphere OSGi Applications Lead Architect, Graham Charters, talks to Charles Humble about OSGi, exploring its use and relevance within WebSphere, how useful it is for Java EE developers, and how OSGi and Jigsaw can co-exist. The interview also touches on issues around OSGi and governance, and the impact of modularity on development and operations teams.
James Grenning on Agile, from co-authoring the Manifesto, to fathering Planning Poker, to Agile for Embedded Development
James shares his experience as one of the Agile Manifesto co-authors, fathering the original Agile estimating game (which became Planning Poker) and how Agile methods fit with embedded software development. James also discusses his new book, Test Driven Development for Embedded C, while sharing some surprises, such as his recommendation that teams stop using Planning Poker.
Alan Shalloway discusses the challenges associated with transitioning companies to Lean and Agile methods on an enterprise scale. The interview discusses how Lean and Kanban can be used to encourage encourage incremental change and ongoing improvement, the cultural factors that can hamper Agile adoption, and why practices that benefit teams can actually harm the organization as a whole.