Ken Collier discusses Agile Analytics, a combination of sophisticated analytics techniques, lean learning principles, agile delivery methods, and "big data" technologies.
Debbie Madden discusses the types of attributes intrapreneurs have in common, how one can identify an intrapreneur, and what can be done to impact technical innovation from a human perspective?
The panelists discuss if code generation techniques help or hinder long-term software maintenance, and how such techniques can be integrated in the maintenance process.
Torbjörn Gyllebring discusses the importance of organizational and personal mindset, and introduces the Rightshifting model which is meant to bring organizational effectiveness.
Tim Berglund shares the vision of an organization without product managers with its implications and boundaries, provoking the listener to take a bold step into that direction.
Gareth Rushgrove provides reasons for avoiding a big bang release and what to do to make it work in case that’s the only option.
Do Agile Methods Contain the Seeds of Their Own Destruction? (Safety and Our Ability to Learn from Failure)
Amr Elssamadisy explores the link between safety and success of agile methods, explaining what can be done to change the culture of an organization to create a base where agile methods can flourish.
Jim McCarthy discusses culture hacking, a distinct kind of culture engineering, expressing a particular hacker ethos, an ethos originating in the world of software hacking, promoting freedom, openness, and embodying rationality and design elegance.
Ed Cortis shares lessons learned adopting ABW, covering the pilot program, noise/quiet spaces, tools, curtains, card walls, people, logistics, etc.
Alan Griffiths shares the organizational process, the technological challenges and the solutions adopted by a team developing a C++ systems component.
David Nolen keynotes on how developers learn as seen in a number of diverse examples drawn from objected oriented user interface programming to constraint logic programming.
Ryan Martens encourages citizen engineers to join forces with entrepreneurs in order to tackle world’s toughest problem using Design Thinking, Agile, Lean Startup, open source, biology and sociology.