This chapter from Common Information Models for an Open, Analytical, and Agile World covers five software design patterns that illustrate different approaches to structuring your common information model.
Dean Leffingwell, founder and CEO of Scaled Agile, Inc., discusses his new video, "Leading Scaled Agile Framework (SAFe) LiveLessons," results that enterprises who adopt SAFe are seeing, the must-have SAFe practices, and the keys to successful enterprise adoption of SAFe.
In this excerpt from Leading SAFe (Scaled Agile Framework) LiveLessons (Video Training), Dean Leffingwell discusses implementing the agile release train, which is the primary value delivery vehicle inside the scaled agile framework.
In this excerpt from Leading SAFe (Scaled Agile Framework) LiveLessons, Dean Leffingwell introduces the Scaled Agile Framework (SAFe) and its underlying principles of lean thinking, agile development, and product development flow.
A few months back I wrote a post titled "Why Open Source Matters: Musings from OSCON 2014". The post covered five reasons why Open Source matters. Those reasons were/are:
While those reasons still ring true, I want to use this space to center in on another topic speaking to why Open Source and OSS matters more than ever: project management and time constraints.
Welcome to the InformIT Labor Day Event.
From August 28th - September 3rd, the following deals apply to all ebooks, books, video learning lessons, interactive learning lessons, software and practice tests:
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Normally, I use this space to talk about tech issues. In a way, I will use this post to do that yet more than anything else, I am going to use this space to talk about the reality of continuing to learn in a professional setting. More specifically, I am going to use this space to talk about the importance of continued education in a professional/personal setting and some of the interactive tech tools – Learning Labs – InformIT offers to help you to continue to learn. I promise you, you’ll love Learning Labs.
We spend a lot of time online. According to a recent Mashable article posted by Matt Petronzio on March 5, 2014, the average American adult spends 11 hours per day with electronic media. Of that, three hours is spent on social media, nearly one hour is spent on a smartphone and nearly one hour is spent on the Internet via a PC. Taken as a whole, the average American adult spends between 2 – 4 hours online every day.
We spend a lot of time online. To make your daily online life better, below is a list of the five coolest Internet Browser extensions.