If something is half done at the end of the spring, you’re worse off than if you hadn’t started at all. You’ve expended resources, effort, and time and gotten nothing to a deliverable state.
At it’s root, Scrum is basked on a simple idea: Whenever you start a project, why not regularly check in, see if what you’re doing is heading in the right direction, and if it’s actually what people want? And question whether there are any easy to improve how you’re doing what you’re doing, any ways […]
This is a book to take Scrum methods out of software and hardware projects and into general business practice.