DA adopts strategies from the following sources:
- DevOps. The DevOps movement has identified a collection of strategies for streamlining software development and operations, thereby improving quality, customer service, and time to market.
- Scrum. The Scrum framework focuses on team leadership and requirements change management. Scrum captures some really great ideas that have become commonly adopted by agile teams.
- Extreme Programming (XP). XP is an agile method that focuses primarily on hard-core software development practices.
- Scale Agile Framework (SAFe®). SAFe captures agile and lean strategies for large-scale agile programs.
- PMBOK®Guide. The PMBOK Guide captures proven project management practices.
- Spotify. The Spotify framework describes several teaming and organizational strategies for organizations new to agile ways of working.
- Kanban. Kanban is a method for managing knowledge work with an emphasis on just-in-time delivery while not overloading the team members. In Kanban the process, from definition of a task to its delivery to the customer, is visualized and team members pull work from a queue or work item pool.
- Agile Modeling (AM). AM is a practice-based methodology for effective modeling and documentation. AM was purposely architected to be a source of strategies which can be tailored into other base processes.
- Agile Data. The Agile Data (AD) method defines a collection of strategies that professionals can apply when working with and evolving sources of data.
- Unified Process (UP). The UP is an iterative and incremental process framework. The DA tool kit adopts and enhances several critical governance strategies from the UP.
- Traditional. There are many great ideas coming from traditional, sometimes called serial or even “predictive,” sources that have been contextualized in the DA tool kit.
- Other sources. DA adopts techniques and practices from other sources such as Dynamic System Development Method (DSDM), Feature Driven Development (FDD), Evo, Crystal Clear. We’ve also adopted leaned-out strategies from the ITIL, COBiT, TOGAF, and DAMA frameworks (to name a few) to flesh out portions of DA.
One of the great advantages of agile and lean is the wealth of practices, techniques, and strategies available to you. This is also one of its greatest challenges because without something like the DA tool kit it’s difficult to know what to choose and how to fit them together. In many ways Disciplined Agile (DA) does the “heavy process lifting” for you in that it shows how all of these great ideas fit together, enabling you to get on with delighting your customers.
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