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Agile Ísland ráðstefnan verður haldin í 8. sinn þann 5. nóvember á Hilton Reykjavík Nordica

Skráning

Fyrirlesarar

Mary Poppendieck

Eitt stærsta nafnið í agile heiminum. Höfundur Lean Software Development bókanna.

Mary Poppendieck started her career as a process control programmer, moved on to manage the IT department of a manufacturing plant, and then ended up in product development, where she was both a product champion and department manager.

Mary considered retirement 1998, but instead found herself managing a government software project where she first encountered the word "waterfall." When Mary compared her experience in successful software and product development to the prevailing opinions about how to manage software projects, she decided the time had come for a new paradigm. She wrote the award-winning book Lean Software Development: An Agile Toolkit in 2003 to explain how the lean principles from manufacturing offer a better approach to software development.

Over the past several years, Mary has found retirement elusive as she lectures and teaches classes with her husband Tom. Based on their on-going learning, they wrote a second book, Implementing Lean Software Development: From Concept to Cash in 2006, a third, Leading Lean Software Development: Results are Not the Point in 2009, and a fourth book, The Lean Mindset: Ask the Right Questions in 2013. A popular writer and speaker, Mary continues to bring fresh perspectives to the world of software development.

Mary Poppendieck

Eitt stærsta nafnið í agile heiminum. Höfundur Lean Software Development bókanna.

Roman Pichler

Product Management gúrú

Roman Pichler is a leading agile product management and Scrum expert, and the founder of Pichler Consulting. He has more than 10 years experience in training and coaching product managers and product owners, and a long track record in helping companies apply agile practices to achieve business success. Roman is the author of “Agile Product Management with Scrum”. He has created several powerful agile product management and UX tools, and he writes a popular blog on product ownership.

Roman Pichler

Product Management gúrú.

James A. Lewis

Microservices maðurinn. Ráðgjafi hjá ThoughtWorks

James Lewis is passionate about XP, BDD, Agile methodologies and speaks at international conferences on topics ranging from domain driven design, micro-services, SOA, and lean thinking.

As a Principle Consultant for ThoughtWorks, James has helped introduce evolutionary architecture practices and agile software development techniques to various blue chip companies from Investment Banks through publishers to media organisations.

James studied Astrophysics in the 90's but got sick of programming in Fortran. Fifteen years of DBA, software engineering, design and architecture later, he believes that writing the software is the easy part of the problem. Most of the time it's about getting people thinking right.

James A. Lewis

Microservices maðurinn. Ráðgjafi hjá ThoughtWorks.

Michele Ide-Smith

UX hönnuður hjá Design Spark í Háskólanum í Cambridge

Michele Ide-Smith is a user experience designer with 16 years of web and mobile development experience. Michele loves building UX communities including organising UX events for the Cambridge Usability Group and reviewing the programme for UX Cambridge and UX Scotland.

Also an Agile and Lean UX advocate, Michele speaks at conferences worldwide, as well as running workshops on topics including Sketchnoting and collaboration techniques.

With experience in a digital agency, local Government and a software company, Michele is now working in an innovation unit at the University of Cambridge.

Michele Ide-Smith

UX hönnuður hjá Design Spark í Háskólanum í Cambridge.

Fleiri fyrirlesarar kynntir síðar

Dagskrá

8.20 – 8.50

Morgunmatur og innskráning

8.50 – 9.00

Setning ráðstefnu

9.00 – 10.00

Lykilræða: The Lean Mindset

Mary Poppendieck

Mary Poppendieck

The Lean Mindset

The Little Engine that Could is a child's book about a tiny engine trying to haul a trainload of toys over a very big mountain. Larger engines have been asked for help, but hauling toys is beneath their dignity. So the little engine agrees to try, and as it chugs up the mountain saying to itself "I think I can, I think I can, I think I can..." readers wonder if it will get to the top. This little engine has the Lean Mindset. It welcomes challenge and is not afraid to fail. It's the kind of mindset that keeps athletes training for years in order to compete in the Olympics; that encourages musicians to practice for hours each day. Athletes and musicians know that if you do not make mistakes when you practice, you aren't improving.

Yet in our companies, we expect perfection; we have no systems that encourage people to stretch beyond the limits of success and learn through failure. We do not look for leaders who are still learning – we look instead for leaders who are done learning – and we deserve what we get.

The Lean Mindset brings a sense of adventure and experimentation and learning to our work. It encourages us to hire little engines that can rather than big engines that can't. It values improvement – which means we aren't yet perfect; it values exploration – rather than executing the wrong plan; it welcomes failure – because failure means we have raised our game to the next level.

10.00 – 10.20

Kaffi og spjall

Salur A: Fólkið

Salur B: Tæknin

10.20 – 11.05

Product Planning in a Nutshell

Roman Pichler

Microservices and the one true way

James A. Lewis

James A. Lewis

Microservices and the one true way

When should you use microservices? Scratch that, what on earth are they? Opinions range from “it’s just SOA, move along”, to “they are just the awesome”, to “you must be insane”. In order to understand when they might be useful - what problems they solve and why - we need to at least know what they are, before semantic diffusion claims them in all it’s ignominy.

The speaker will examine the characteristics of the microservice style using examples from his experiences over the last few years. Topics covered include the reasons you might want to split an application (or not), the benefits and the drawbacks of the style based on these real world experiences. Remember though, Rule 16. Distrust all claims for "one true way”.

11.10 – 11.55

Rapid Product Design in the Wild

Michele Ide-Smith

Tilkynnt síðar

12.00 – 12.45

Hádegismatur

12.45 – 13.30

The Rise of the Consumer

Mary Poppendieck

Mary Poppendieck

The Rise of the Consumer

"When we looked at the products we produced, we had to admit that they lacked greatness. Our customers were satisfied, but rarely were they delighted, enchanted, captivated by novel innovation or creative design. Our software looked like it was thought of one customer-driven feature at a time – which is more or less what happened. It became evident that conventional Agile/Scrum lacked the creative workflows to find the right product to build." So began the journey of one consulting firm from disciplined software development to disciplined creative innovation. These days the firm's customers aren't just satisfied, they are thrilled.

The defining characteristic of brilliant consumer products is the elegant combination of design and technology to create a product with a unified wholeness. It feels right. It works right. It makes sense. It's just what I wanted and I didn't know it until I saw it. In today's competitive environment, this sense of design is what makes products great and gives them staying power.

This talk is about returning the power of design to the people developing the product – it's about expecting our teams to grapple with the whole problem and engineer complete solutions.

Tilkynnt síðar

13.35 – 14.20

Tilkynnt síðar

Bump the Lamp

Ólafur Nielsen

14.20 – 14.40

Kaffi og spjall

14.40 – 17.00

Opið rými

17.00 – 18.00

Drykkir og meira opið rými :-)