Simon Powers is mapping the values, principles, tools and frameworks available to Agile leadership, uncovering the true purpose of Agile and the ultimate role of the Agile coach.
Jutta Eckstein discusses how pedagogical patterns and corresponding tools can help individuals improve themselves, making them better mentors and therefore help their teams improve continuously.
Daniel Doubrovkine discusses mentorship, how to structure a mentorship program, talk risks, costs and rewards based on material sourced from the fellow members of the New York CTO Club.
Angel Medinilla advises on hiring and evolving a great Scrum master along with resources on psychology, coaching, motivational science, communication skills, corporate culture or change management.
Brendan Marsh and Kristian Lindwall present what they believe an Agile Coach is, give some insight into the daily life of an Agile Coach at Spotify & explain why they believe Coaches help others win.
Mike Hill advises individuals on becoming coaches for their teams using 5 techniques: Sorting, Releasing, Situating, Modeling, and Inviting, and learning what should be avoided when coaching.
Corey Haines believes that craftsmanship means forming quality software developers who choose their own practices and use them, starting as apprentices, becoming journeymen, and ending coding katas.
A good developer writes code quickly but hard to maintain. A great one keeps an eye on the future trying to make sure the code evolves cleanly. Hedgate advices on how to move from good to great.
This talk covers Deliberate Practice in Software Development, a.k.a. the theory behind craftsmanship. Areas covered include nature vs nurture, the value of practice, & elements of deliberate practice.
In this presentation, David Hussman discusses the benefits of having a collection of coaches in scaling agility.
InfoQ and BayAPLN organized a panel comprised of the following Agile experts which answered questions from the audience: David Chilcott, Polyanna Pixton, David Hussman, Sue Mckinney, Pat Reed.
Scott talks about software craftsmanship represented by people responsible for their work, continuously learning, taking pride in their work, sharing knowledge and respecting professional standards.