IN THIS ISSUE
Featured articles showcased in this issue:
> How Detailed Should Requirements Be? - Part 1
> How to Effectively Engage Requirement Contributors to Achieve Project Success
> Agile vs. Traditional: Methods are a means to the end, not the end themselves
> Business Rules: Basic Principles and Pattern Questions for Business Analysts
Webinar: Transform Software Delivery to Address Market Complexity and Change
Webinar: The ‘who, what, when, where and why’ of Mobile Business Intelligence
Also in this issue:
> More Business Analyst Humor
> Even more Resources for Business Analysts
> New Interview Questions
How Detailed Should Requirements Be? - Part 1
by Karl Wiegers, Principal Consultant, Process Impact
Recently I was chatting at a wine tasting event with a couple of lawyers, who I had just met. One was surprisingly inquisitive about my work in the software requirements arena. Apparently she was working on case involving software at that very time. At one point she asked me, “How do you know how detailed to make the requirements?”
How to Effectively Engage Requirement Contributors to Achieve Project Success
by Matthew Leach, Doreen Evans Associates, Inc
Your new system just went live and the project, that replaced a critical legacy system, is coming to a close. Business analysts gathered requirements and worked closely with users and developers, but did you capture all of the requirements?
Agile vs. Traditional: Methods are a means to the end, not the end themselves
by Adriana Beal, MBA
By taking a closer look at how your company is developing software, and what is working for projects with different profiles, it’s possible to leverage winning strategies and hybrid approaches to make your software initiatives equally or more successful in the future.
Business Rules: Basic Principles and Pattern Questions for Business Analysts
by Ronald Ross & Gladys Lam, Business Rule Solutions, LLC
Before harvesting business rules, you should be aware of some basic principles and absorb them into your practices. First, all business rules are subject to change, including (and perhaps especially) business rules derived directly from business policies. The ability to change and redeploy business rules is essential to business agility.
Transform Software Delivery to Address Market Complexity and Change
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The ‘who, what, when, where and why’ of Mobile Business Intelligence
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MORE FROM ModernAnalyst.com
More Articles of Interest
> Classifying Decision Model Structures
> A Proposal for an Agile Development Testing V-Model
> Introducing RuleGuide™ - Business Decision and Rule Management
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