This examines in detail the agile case studies presented in Part, identifying particularly successful agile techniques, as well as those testing approaches that were not so successful and which may need to be treated with caution. The next makes a number of proposals based on the analysis in this for agile practices that you could reuse as part of the process of setting up your own agile method, while this also provides a series of recommendations on how you might manage the roll-out and adoption of your agile method.
In addition to the case studies that made it into this book, I was lucky enough to have had offers of roughly the same number again, and I am very grateful to all those agile practitioners whose work helped to inform the material in this and the following.
I have also been fortunate enough to be able to draw upon a rich vein of agile material from a number of other sources, including:
This is structured in the following manner:
Wherever appropriate, references from the case studies are used to support the findings in this chapter. In the couple of instances that a reference has been sourced from one of the case studies that did not make it into the body of the book, this is made clear in the text.
Where the case studies have flagged some cautionary aspect of a particular practice, the issues raised are discussed and appropriate suggestions for mitigating the issues are provided.
Finally, while I use the term “analysis” for the method by which I have reviewed the case studies and collated the agile best practices, I must make it clear that I have not used any formal specific statistical method to arrive at the conclusions. Rather, this is more of a qualitative “9 out of 10 cat owners who expressed a preference said . . . ” style of treatment of the material provided in the studies and other sources. Although the overall number of case studies submitted represents a very substantial body of agile work, the sample size and structure of the submissions make it difficult to perform any statistically significant analysis.
Agile Testing Related Interview Questions
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Agile Testing Tutorial
Old-school Development And Testing
Agile Development And Testing
From Waterfall To Evolutionary Development And Test
How To Test A System That Is Never Finished
Implementing An Agile Testing Approach
Agile Testing In A Remote Or Virtual Desktop Environment
Testing A Derivatives Trading System In An Uncooperative Environment
A Mixed Approach To System Development And Testing: Parallel Agile And Waterfall Approach Streams Within A Single Project
Agile Migration And Testing Of A Large-scale Financial System
Agile Testing With Mock Objects: A Cast-based Approach
Agile Testing – Learning From Your Own Mistakes
Agile: The Emperor’s New Test Plan?
The Power Of Continuous Integration Builds And Agile Deve- Lopment
The Payoffs And Perils Of Offshored Agile Projects
The Basic Rules Of Quality And Management Still Apply To Agile
Test-infecting A Development Team
Agile Success Through Test Automation: An Extreme Approach
Talking, Saying, And Listening: Communication In Agile Teams
Very-small-scale Agile Development And Testing Of A Wiki
Agile Special Tactics: Soa Projects
The Agile Test-driven Methodology Experiment
When Is A Scrum Not A Scrum?
Analysis Of The Case Studies
My Agile Process
The Roll-out And Adoption Of My Agile Process
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