The Certified Agile Developer training course is designed to allow you to hit the ground running with developing software using Agile, through hands-on labs.
The course instructors will be on-site through the entire class, coaching and mentoring you to ensure you get the most out of the training. You will be placed on a team, and experience the execution of a successful project using the Scrum Framework, good Object-oriented development practices, and selected practices from eXtreme Programming (XP).
This course requires a working knowledge of Scrum and/or a Scrum Practitioner training.
- Understand the fundamentals of Agile and Scrum
- Understand techniques for decomposing work to develop functionality within a sprint
- Be able to collaborate with business representatives to plan projects, releases and sprints
- Understand how to code using Test-driven Development techniques
- Be able to apply good Object-oriented development practices to ensure code is maintainable and extensible
- Understand all of the practices associates of Scrum as well as Scrum reporting
What You'll Learn
In the Certified Agile Developer training course you’ll learn:
- Agile Overview
- Agile Framework
- Agile Overview
- The Agile Manifesto & Principles
- Agile is not enough
- Can Agile Fail?
- The Best Agile
- Lab – Agile Principles
- Scrum Overview
- Roles and Responsibilities
- How it Works
- Lab – The Scrum Process
- Project Introduction
- Build the Product Backlog
- Create the Product Backlog Stories
- Provide Estimates
- Release Planning
- Evaluate Product Backlog
- Determine What Stories to Include
- Introduction to Test-driven Development and Agile Development
- Test-driven Development (TDD) Principles and Practices
- Agile Development Principles and Practices
- Sprint Planning
- Stories Review
- Task Development
- Sprint Taskboard Establishment
- Daily Standup Meetings
- Completing Stories on the Product Backlog
- Sprint Review
- Sprint Retrospective
- Identifying What Worked Well
- Identifying What Needs Improvement
- Deciding What to Focus on During Next Sprint
Meet Your Instructor
Julian first touched fingers to keypunch in 1972, punching Fortran code onto cards at Imperial College in London (England, that is) and soon moved onto Macro-11 programming on PDP-11s. This qualifies him as a Real Programmer, and until recently, he even had a PDP-11 in his garage at home to remind him of better times.
He learnt Fortran while becoming a geologist at Imperial College, but he has never practised in the rock business, as he succumbed to the...