In a Lean Startup setting, it’s important for you to validate your business ideas before scaling them.
A Bus Factor defines the number of developers that are vital to a project.
A Code Review is a software quality assurance practice in which developers check each other’s code, usually before merging the code.
The Design Sprint is a five-phase process to get a tangible product prototype in a short period of time.
Lean Canvas is a very useful visual planning method.
Agile Events, (formerly Agile Ceremonies), are several types of meetings prescribed within Agile frameworks.
Continuous Delivery is a practice that enables you to release new product changes to your customers at any given time.
The Waterfall methodology is a linear project management approach where customer's requirements are collected at the beginning of the project.
Jobs To Be Done
Jobs To Be Done is a framework using which you can create more value for your customers.
Design Thinking involves developing design concepts that are user-centric by applying cognitive, strategic, and practical processes.
Continuous Integration (CI) is a practice of integrating code changes on a daily basis.
A Clickable Prototype shows a visual representation of the user interface of a website or software application.
Release management is the process of going through the necessary steps to deploy a software build through different stages and environments; in preparation for its release.
Debugging can be very annoying.
Code Coverage (CC) measures how many, and which specific source code lines are being tested by automated tests (for example, unit or integration test).
Pair programming is a practice of two programmers working together on the same task at a single computer.
The Minimum Viable Product (MVP) represents a concept from Lean Thinking that emphasizes the impact of learning in new product development.
Scrum is a framework focused on a productive and creative delivery of complex products with an emphasis on the highest possible value.