If you think you can’t deploy Agile development across your distributed development teams, think again. As it turns out, the very nature of Agile’s adaptable environment makes it an ideal development methodology for ensuring momentum and process efficiency across distributed teams.
The benefits of agile are widely known, but may be difficult to implement—at least at first. When developers are switching over to Agile methodology, the first question they may be asking is: How can I work Agile into my daily tasks?
This question may come in tandem with the following issues for developers who ask it:
Gartner analysts report that Shinetech’s outsourcing and systems integration services are pretty intriguing and highly beneficial to the customers they serve, which is why they included Shinetech on its list of 2012 Cool Vendors in China.
Top tips for turning agile objections into management incentives
It’s adaptable, nimble and efficient. So why isn’t every company embracing agile methodology for software development? As it turns out, the No. 1 barrier to agile adoption is corporate resistance to change.
Controlling the costs of offshore application development can seem daunting if you don’t know how to structure your pricing. While there are several different pricing structures to choose from, a new trend is emerging for price predictability and cost control that you may want to consider.
There’s more than one way to manage the life cycle of a software development project, and not all are created equal. While traditional approaches to development have been used for years, I have found that they don’t always ensure the best outcomes.
Gone are the days when software development was done only in Palo Alto or by corporate America within the glass towers of companies such as Sun and Oracle. With the right offshore outsourcing partner, any innovator with a market-worthy software idea can be successful.
Gone are the days when you could sit in an office with your project manager to leisurely discuss your progress and prepare presentations with neat “progress bars” so no one could see how little progress was actually made.