Getting a shared understanding between stakeholders of why a change needs to happen and alignment on what a solution should look like.
Last time, we talked about product roadmaps, what they do and how they help you. We finished with an interesting analogy about apples.
Before we can start talking about why we split user stories, we probably need to discuss exactly what a user story is.
Roadmapping workshops create alignment among stakeholders on the direction of their software.
We’re looking at what we at Foxsoft call the “triple threat” to mission-critical and other software and apps.
Remember our client with the mission-critical software which has failed. Here we’re looking at the second of these.
“We’ve not made any changes, but it stopped working”.
What is a product roadmap and why do you need one? What does the product roadmap do and how do you create it?
What is Living Documentation? How do I make sure I handle documentation correctly?
This series of posts about Product Management is designed to explain exactly what Product Management is and what the benefits are to the client and the developer.
There are several factors involved in your decision. First, consider what you might need.
If you’re embarking on a new project where the new features will be an integral aspect then that alone might easily justify the investment in an upgrade.