Category Archives for : SAFe Resources
The DevOps movement is here, and SAFe enterprises look to this mindset, culture and sets of principles and technical practices as a way to move from traditional delivery approaches to empowering Agile Release Trains to continuously deliver value to their end users. With the movement maturing, the availability of Gene Kim’s The DevOps Handbook, and the realization of DevOps and Continuous Delivery in SAFe 4.5, a wealth of knowledge is now available to enable enterprises.
Momentum is critical as you launch your Agile Release Trains (ARTs), and one of the biggest momentum killers is having people on the team who don’t understand their role or their contribution, or who do not have clear expectations of how their lives will change as a result of a SAFe implementation. Every participant in SAFe deserves to understand their role and the benefits they bring to their colleagues, but perhaps software and solution architects have.
Hello everyone, We’ve just released updates to our SAFe Scrum Master (SSM) and SAFe Advanced Scrum Master (SASM) courses. Both courses have been fully updated for version 4.5 of SAFe. In addition to numerous minor updates, they now include guidance as to how Scrum Masters can help foster enterprise innovation with Lean Startup, DevOps, and the Continuous Delivery Pipeline. SAFe Scrum Master (SSM) – helps attendees understand the role of a SAFe Scrum Master in.
I recently had an opportunity to sit down with SPCT Darren Wilmshurst from Radtac⎯a Scaled Agile Gold Partner⎯for a wide ranging discussion around SAFe and SAFe 4.5. They recorded our talk in four video segments, each averaging 9–12 minutes. Here are some of the things that we discussed: Insights into the future of the Framework and how it relates to the wider enterprise Impediments to implementing, and how to get people on board with the.
The SAFe community is very diverse, with nearly 200,000 new visitors to the SAFe website coming from non-English speaking countries in the last six months alone. And more SAFe classes are popping up all over the globe. Today we counted nearly 400 non-U.S. classes on the public training calendar. Although most local concerns are supported by our Global Partner Network, the Framework itself has been—with a few exceptions—available exclusively in English. This is because adopting SAFe.
SAFe 4.0 Distilled: A Practical Guide for Implementing the World’s Leading Framework for Enterprise Agility
The SAFe knowledge base on this website is an invaluable resource for people who build software and systems, however, navigating the guidance can be daunting for the uninitiated. SAFe is a robust framework supported by hundreds of web pages. Where do you start? In what order should you read the articles? What information is really important to you and when? We get it. There’s a Wikipedia aspect to the SAFe body of knowledge that takes.
Well, we finally got here. After years of people asking for a book on SAFe, I’m happy to say that the SAFe® 4.0 Reference Guide, Scaled Agile Framework® for Lean Software and Systems Engineering is now shipping. This guide provides the content from scaledagileframework.com, but in book form for easy reference. It’s available in paperback and eBook formats (including Kindle) at major book retailers. Like the SAFe website, it provides comprehensive guidance for work at the.
Hi Folks, Many talk about how HR/People Operations is different with Agile, but few have opined on specifically HOW it’s different, and what specific practices need to evolve to replace traditional performance reviews and the like. Well, we are rarely hesitant to opine on any matter material to Lean-Agile Development at enterprise scale (for example Lean Budgeting has been really interesting), so you can now add Agile HR to the list! Over the last six or so, I’ve been.
Hi Folks, Some of you already know that one of my technical pursuits over the last few years has been to better understand and describe the way in which enterprises can apply Agile methods to building big and important systems, specifically “high assurance” systems that have an unacceptably high social or economic cost of failure. We see these systems in our everyday lives—automotive and aeronautic systems, defense systems, medical devices, systems that control our financial.
I’m looking forward to meeting with many of you at Agile2016, which is just a couple of weeks away. Together with my co-presenter, Harry Koehnemann from 321 Gang, we created a short video to help you guys get a sense of what are we going to talk about as part of our presentation: “Lean-Agile Development for Large Enterprises: Adding Hardware to the Mix.” Here is the video: Also, I’m sure you will be interested to.