Scott Shaw, James Gregory describe the benefits of a polyglot approach to building enterprise software, showing how diversity can shorten feedback cycles and expose hidden business model assumptions.
Diana Larsen advises on how to get the most from retrospective practices, introducing a framework for getting better outcomes from retrospective meetings.
Ben Linders explains the "what" and "why" of retrospectives and the business value and benefits that they can bring.
Rachel Davies leads an interactive session with exercises on how to plan and facilitate an effective retrospective.
Aino Corry discusses anti-patterns appearing in retrospectives, providing advice on how to deal with them.
Jack Strong introduces the Deming Cycle - Plan, Do, Check, Action (PDCA)-, along with techniques for team building, brainstorming and prioritization.
Martin Aspeli shares his experiences using Kanban, Real Options, Conway's Law and Feature Injection to help clients "see" the value stream in their programmes and better align disparate workstreams.
Linda Rising discusses the “agile mindset” - an attitude that equates failure and problems with opportunities for learning –, sharing practical suggestions to become even more agile.
Karl Scotland tells the story of a world wide athletic community, wondering what would happen if there were a similar community of small teams focused on work knowledge.
Luca Mezzalira introduces several Kaizen techniques for work and spare time.
Andy Carmichael shares some lessons learned implementing a number of Kanban practices that have been subjected to an improving process.
Paul Dolman-Darrall discusses incremental improvement: small changes headed towards the huge ambition of turning a whole company radical.