Elearning Agile Scrum

Introduction to Flip Style Agile Scrum Training

To complement our already successful Agile Scrum training portfolio, WFS is now offering Agile Scrum Flip Style training.  Flipped training draws on such concepts as active learning, student engagement and hybrid course design.  Flipped Style training reorganizes class time putting conceptual components online to be completed before attending an on-site workshop facilitated by an Agile Coach.   The one day workshop is a simulated Agile Project which allows students to ask questions, clarify content and gain the practical learning needed to begin working on their own project.

 Benefits of Flip Style Agile Scrum Training

  • You control how much time to spend on the theory of Agile / Scrum before engaging in practical workshop
  • You control the speed at which information is absorbed and how much time to take to reflect on material
  • Online content includes Agile Coach sharing real client examples of how the concepts are put into practice
  • Online content can be reviewed at a later time for answers to questions during your Agile Scrum Project
  • Class time is focused on how to get started and run an Agile project successfully
  • Real examples of coach’s experience with other clients is shared during class time to answer your questions
  • Practice your skills in applying knowledge
  • Interact with one another in hands-on activities
  • Get the knowledge to create a Business Case to move to Scrum from Traditional methods

 

Part 1: Agile Principals and Scrum Practices eLearning

How Agile Fixes the Traditional Problems of Software Development Agile Principles

  • The Projects and Organizations Agile a Good Fit For
  • How Agile Will Help You Manage Client Relationships
  • How Scrum is a Project Management Framework
  • Develop a Business Case to Justify Scrum
  • Identify How Rework is a Benefit, Not a Problem

Scrum Artifacts and Cadence

  • What it Means/ Looks Like to Be Part of a Scrum  Team – Roles
  • Sequence of Meetings and Supporting Artifacts

Agile Requirements

  • Why User Stories?
  • Components of User Stories
  • Lightweight Techniques  to Capture User Stories

Agile Estimation

  • Why Relative Sizing?
  • Lightweight, Effective Techniques for Relative Sizing

Release Plans

  • How Agile Release Plans are Different than Traditional

Sprint Planning

  • Determining Sprint Length
  • Resource Allocation
  • Distributing Work of the Sprint
  • Optimal Task Size
  • Sprint Goals

Executing a Sprint

  • What to Expect from Sprint 1
  • Problems that Occur in the Sprint

Product Backlog Grooming

  • Why It is Important
  • When To Do It

Replanning

  • Re Estimating Plans Based on What You Learn

Part 2: Agile Scrum Project in a Day Workshop

Agile Project Inception

  • Develop the First Iteration of the Product Backlog Using a Variety of Techniques

Product Backlog Prioritization

  • Identify High Value items
  • Execute techniques to rank backlog

Agile Estimating

  • Practice Techniques to Relatively Size User Stories
  • Planning Poker and Affinity Sizing

Release Planning

  • Develop Project Release Plan

Sprint Planning

  • Select User Stories for the Sprint
  • Define the Tasks to be Completed

Executing a Sprint

  • Facilitate the Daily Scrum or Stand – Up
  • Measure Team Velocity with Burn Up Charts
  • Facilitate the Sprint Demonstration
  • Facilitate the Sprint Retrospective
  • Report Project Status
  • Close a Sprint

Groom the Release Plan and Product Backlog

  • Produce a Burn-up chart
  • Capture Actuals
  • Product Backlog Grooming
  • Reestimate Plans
  • Revise the Release Plan



Getting Started in Your Organization