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Todo preparado para iniciar nuestra jornada de formación sobre, "Liderazgo agile en la empresa flexible. Habilidades para la gestión exitosa de tu tribu", conjuntamente con seguro que será todo un éxito.







Are you a workplace consumer or a creator in the workplace? Creating value is much more rewarding than just being part of the value chain




Wil je meer weten over de rol die een Agile Coach inneemt? Kom dan naar onze kosteloze workshop op 26 juni! Klik op de link voor meer informatie en om je aan te melden.







Are you a workplace consumer or a creator in the workplace? Creating value is much more rewarding than just being part of the value chain




Are you a workplace consumer or a creator in the workplace? Creating value is much more rewarding than just being part of the value chain




After the conference, come check out our and introduction on June 27th! If you have questions about this process, this is the perfect time to come and ask. You can find the link to register below:




and to have our CEO Fabrizio Petrillo giving the opening keynote at - release planning - number 14!




Si estás buscando plan para esta tarde...¿Qué te parece este? 😀 Meetup sobre Systems Thinking: 📍 Carrer Ciudad de Granada 150, Barcelona ✔️19:00 a 21:00 🤖Apúntate: 📡Streaming aquí:




With dynamic reconfiguration capabilities, the BullSequana S series of high-end is the most , and for to grow your . S by Get more insight:




has extensive experience deploying solutions. This Framework is a result of our work on many projects in different industries. Download it today Here




Adler- Agile Leadership / Çevik Liderlik Programlarına katılımınız için son günler! Detaylı bilgi ve kayıt için info@adlerce.com




PWSLab is a single secured application for your complete software development lifecycle starting from source code management, testing, CI/CD till automated deployments and monitoring. Visit to know more.




Ya están las fechas para , nosotros ya las hemos reservado en la agenda! 👍




Read our final part of our blog - 7 battle lines are drawn around the Chief Data Officer - here Interested in and then head over to the blog




Adopt an Agile approach to programme management with AgilePgM guidance, training and certification.







Second week of a stretching project management course. Enjoying the parallels with thinking, although a lot to digest. Grateful that the hills were calling on Saturday to blow away the cobwebs.






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How To Bring Agile To The Whole Organization

ICYMI: http://dlvr.it/R6sp39

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Swift Response by The U.S. Army
Via Flickr:
U.S. Army paratroopers assigned to 1st Battalion, 143rd Infantry Regiment, 173 Infantry Brigade Combat Team (Airborne) conduct training in preparation for Air Assault operations during Exercise Swift Response. Exercise Swift Response 19 is an annual U.S. Army Europe led multinational airborne exercise being conducted in Bulgaria, Croatia and Romania with participating armed forces from France, Germany, Italy, Netherlands, Spain and the United Kingdom. Swift Response provides a vital joint training opportunity that allows command and control of complex operations from dispersed locations while ensuring that participating forces work together seamlessly to bring the full weight of the joint and combined team to bear â wherever and whenever needed â to defend against regional aggression.

Agile, Testing & Devops Showcase in Brussels

Agile, Testing & Devops Showcase in Brussels welcomes you! This conference is devoted to DevOps, Testing and Agile methods that involve development and a stable Continuous Integration (CI) infrastructure, as well as an automated pipeline that moves deliverables from development to …

Agile Idea :

1. Focus ที่คน และความสัมพันธ์ของคนในทีม > process oriented หรือ tools ทั้งหลาย

2. ให้ความสำคัญ กับ products และให้คุณค่ากับ สิ่งที่ปฎิบัติได้จริง ใช้ได้จริง > การวางแผน / Planning ใช้ประโยชน์ได้มากกว่า Plan

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Open Source Ecology group is a group dedicated to creating open source industrial machinery for building a sustainable civilization. This presentation gives an excellent overview.

Effective teams: When you’re an emotionally challenged developer

I am an emotionally challenged developer!

I’m not the most socially aware person in the world. I can be abrasive, totalitarian, “direct”, antagonistic, and even a plain ol’ asshole sometimes. Am I a bad person? No! Do people like me? Apparently - they invite me to lunch, drinks after work, ask how I am and generally want to be around me. I’m just saying that I have my strengths and weaknesses as everyone does. It’s important to be honest about these and if you’re confident enough to admit it to yourself, then try sharing it with a colleague - you’ll be amazed at the strength it can add to your working environment.

So here are my three tips for being more effective in a team. These are especially useful to those who might find it harder to integrate into a team in a non-technical capacity –

Be Kind

  • Talk with your peers.
  • Join them for lunch.
  • Buy them coffees.
  • Let them buy you coffees (especially important for those of us who struggle with receiving gifts)!
  • Be patient during discussions, even when things are frustrating you.
  • Remember you don’t always need to win. Teamwork is about compromise just like every human relationship is. And for clarity: working in a software team is a collection of human relationships. Yes, you do “do ships”!
  • Try to participate as best you can. If you’re introverted, then it’s important to share your ideas and opinions occasionally. Others need to know you care if only a little. Please try to join in.
  • And always remember: don’t interrupt others! It’s so rude. Respect is a cornerstone of human interaction. If you cut others off a lot or talk over them, then please begin to listen to yourself. Listen to others first who do it if you can’t hear it from your own mouth yet. It’s important to chip away at this one. And if you do manage to bring this under control, you’re not going to have others copy you because you’ve suddenly started to be polite. But that’s ok.

Be Vulnerable

  • Share something about yourself with your peers. It doesn’t have to be in a group, it might be just one person you seem to trust a little. It doesn’t have to be “my marriage is failing” or “my pop just died” but it should be something that reveals a little about you and that you don’t “have it all together”.
  • Show others you’re not perfect. “Nice catch” - on a Pull Request; or “my goof! I’ll fix the broken build”. In other words, it’s ok to show that you make mistakes. These are somewhat unnecessary from a pure knowledge transfer point of view, but we’re not dealing with machines here. People want to know that they can identify with you, that you’re human, imperfect and fallible like they are. It helps you to be more likable, and you do want to be likable.
  • Ask for advice (even if you need to fake it a little). Find a way to have the junior dev help you even if you consider yourself far more experienced. It will not only boost their confidence but help them to trust you more. This is especially handy when you need an extra ally when you propose that massive refactoring you’re sure will reduce technical debt.

Give Something Back

  • Your time - pair with someone; offer to review more code; take more time to explain your passions, points of view and reasons for the preferences you’re so driven about.
  • Buy coffee or donuts (or vegan “power balls” that are free of gluten and flavor). If you don’t have money, write a post-it for a peer thanking them for their help yesterday. Just don’t make a show of it to others.
  • Shout folks a lift to the restaurant for lunch; pick up a colleague walking from the bus stop because you have the car today; offer to carry their gear to that meeting when you can see their hands are full. You’re a kind person remember - you can show it by giving.
  • A handy productivity tip, a funny link in the #random channel (everyone could do with smiling more), a kool sticker for their laptop, a new mouse pad (hahahahah! got ya! no one uses mouse pads anymore!), or just a high five at the end of the successful deployment. booya! Yes, it’s ok to touch other humans in the office if it’s appropriate. High-fives are definitely appropriate when you’ve cracked that bug, deployed into PROD or received that awesome feedback from the customer.

Most of these are easy and things you can learn. They can be taught - if you’re unsure, ask a peer for help (#bevulnerable), and they’ll probably respect you more for it. Furthermore, I’m not a master of these either. They’re a daily challenge, but one I’m willing to work at. I hope you can think of it that way too.

That’s all I have for today. I’m going to head off to a team lunch soon and try to put more of these into practice.

Good luck!

This was cross-posted to LinkedIn - feel free to share.
Special thanks to Azella, Matt N and Ronnie for reading drafts.

Tips to use DevOps for software development

DevOps has become a key factor in the growth of a large number of companies as well as businesses, and it is essential to look at what exactly are the companies performing in order to implement it with success. It is quite clear the DevOps if used correctly, can be quite a helpful tool.