Product backlog The product backlog is a breakdown of work to be done and contains an ordered list of product requirements that a scrum team maintains for a product. Common formats include user stories and use cases. The requirements define features, bug fixes, non-functional requirements, etc.—whatever must be done to deliver a viable product. The product owner prioritizes product backlog items (PBIs) based on considerations such as risk, business value, dependencies, size, and date needed....scrumaa.org/wiki/scrum-artifacts... See MoreSee Less
The product backlog is a breakdown of work to be done and contains an ordered list of product requirements that a scrum team maintains for a product. Common formats include user stories and use cases....
ScrumAA Glossary ScrumAA Glossary Acceptance Criteria Details just what needs to be done for the Product Backlog Item to be considered complete. This helps teams estimate, test, and accomplish the work. The concepts of Acceptance Criteria and Definition of Done sound very similar, but they are quite distinct. Artifacts Items which represent work or value. There are 3 Artifacts in… [ 1,378 more word ]scrumaa.org/scrumaa-glossary... See MoreSee Less
Frequently Asked Questions in Scrum (FAQs) Question: What is the difference between Scrum and Agile? Answer: Agile Development is a software methodology, where Scrum is one of the Agile processes frameworks Question: What are 5 Scrum values? Answer: Per The Scrum Guide, all Scrum teams must share these values: commitment, courage, focus, openness, and respect Question: How long is a sprint in Agile? [ 149 more words ]scrumaa.org/scrumaa-faqs... See MoreSee Less
Scrum Events Per Scrum Guide, prescribed events are used in Scrum to create regularity and to minimize the need for meetings not defined in Scrum. All events are time-boxed events, such that every event has a maximum duration. Once a Sprint begins, its duration is fixed and cannot be shortened or lengthened. The remaining events may end whenever the purpose of the event is achieved, ensuring an appropriate amount of time is spent without allowing waste in the process. [ 526 more words ]scrumaa.org/scrum-events... See MoreSee Less
Scrum Sprint: According to the Scrum Guide, the heart of Scrum is a Sprint, a time-box of one month or less during which a "Done", useable, and potentially releasable product Increment is created. Sprints have consistent durations throughout a development effort. A new Sprint starts immediately after the conclusion of the previous Sprint. Sprints contain and consist of the Sprint Planning, Daily Scrums, the development work, the Sprint Review, and the Sprint Retrospective. [ 342 more words ]scrumaa.org/scrum-sprint... See MoreSee Less