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scrum process presentation

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What is scrum?

Scrum is a lightweight agile framework designed to help teams collaborate on complex products iteratively and incrementally to deliver high value. It is built on the principles of empiricism and lean thinking.

How it works

Scrum values, empiricism and iteration.

  • Explore certifications

What is the scrum framework?

A group of colleagues in a meeting

Scrum is a lightweight yet incredibly powerful framework. Scrum relies on cross-functional and self-managing teams to deliver products and services in short cycles, enabling:

  • Fast feedback
  • Quicker innovation
  • Continuous improvement
  • Rapid adaptation to change
  • Delighted customers
  • Reduced time from idea to delivery

The term scrum comes from a 1986 Harvard Business Review article ( The New New Product Development Game ) in which authors Hirotaka Takeuchi and Ikujiro Nonaka made an analogy comparing high-performing, cross-functional teams to the scrummage used by rugby teams. Ken Scwaber and Jeff Sutherland first introduced scrum as a framework at the Object-Oriented Programming, Systems, Languages & Applications (OOPSLA) conference in 1995 in Austin, Texas.

Though it has its roots in software development, today scrum is used in almost every industry so that teams can solve complex problems and deliver innovative products and services that truly delight customers.

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Scrum essentials in under 10 minutes

Scrum is the most widely used and popular agile framework. The term "Agile" describes a specific set of foundational principles and values for organizing and managing complex work based on the Agile Manifesto . The creators of the manifesto also considered the words "lightweight" and "adaptive," and eventually all agreed that "agile" was the most effective term for their purposes. The Agile Manifesto was published on February 11, 2001.

Scrum embodies agile principles by enabling teams to adapt quickly to changes (in market requirements, conditions, new regulations, etc.), prioritize customer feedback, and deliver work in manageable increments. Scrum is considered agile because of the agile principles and values it supports:

The Agile Manifesto explains how its creators came to value:

"Individuals and interactions over processes and tools Working software over comprehensive documentation Customer collaboration over contract negotiation Responding to change over following a plan

That is, while there is value in the items on the right, we value the items on the left more."

Scrum benefits

Two coworkers in discussion with a tablet

Practicing scrum offers several advantages, including:

  • Minimized risk
  • Enhanced ability to manage changing priorities 
  • Ability to uncover bottlenecks in teams and organizations that get in the way of value delivery
  • Increased transparency for stakeholders by delivering working product increments frequently
  • Opportunities to inspect and adapt, thereby making course corrections based on what is learned

This framework incorporates inspection and adaptation at regular intervals, helping teams to continuously improve their interactions, reduce time to market, and increase customer satisfaction through regular feedback loops. Moreover, scrum's emphasis on transparency and collaboration fosters a more engaged and motivated team environment, which can lead to higher productivity and better outcomes.

Scrum teams inspect each increment of functionality as it is completed and then adapt what will be done next based on learning and feedback, minimizing risk, and reducing waste. This cycle repeats and continuously gives the stakeholders, business, and the scrum team the opportunity to adjust to changing market conditions, competition, and other reasons for pivoting.

Colleagues in conversation in an office

Scrum's effectiveness lies in its simplicity and flexibility, described later in this page. While it is possible to practice scrum without embodying the scrum values and empiricism (i.e. mechanical scrum), the true benefits of adopting scrum can only be achieved when the scrum team and the organization embody the scrum values and empiricism. Along with organizational and culture shifts catalyzed by adopting those values, the framework has practices based on three core components: Scrum consists of: 

  • Accountabilities
  • Events 

These core components, along with a few simple rules, work together to create a cycle of continuous improvement and adaptation, ensuring that the teams and the organizations can respond swiftly to changes and deliver high-value products effectively.

Scrum accountabilities

Scrum has three accountabilities (previously called "roles") ensuring that every aspect of the shared work is managed effectively.

  • Developers: Professionals in the scrum team who work together to create any aspect of the product. They create the product increment(s) during the sprint. People with any skill needed to build the product take on the accountability of a developer. Depending on the nature of the product, the skills will be different. 
  • Product  owner : The product owner develops and communicates the product goal, owns the product backlog, and ensures the team is always addressing the highest value work. They also balance the needs of stakeholders, customers, and the team. They know and understand the domain, the market for their products, and they are passionate about delivering results that customers and users want and need.
  • Scrum  master : The scrum master leads and guides the organization in its scrum adoption and practice. The scrum master helps the team build the product and become the best team they can be by guiding them to use scrum and embody agile principles. They coach the team toward effective use of the events and artifacts. Their day may include helping the team manage impediments, and they are often essential to the growth of the team as a whole as well as individuals. 

There are also many ways scrum masters serve the organization, including coaching the organization and stakeholders in scrum adoption and empiricism.

The scrum team is made up of these accountabilities. A team has one scrum master, one product owner , and the developers. The size of a scrum team is usually fewer than 10 people. The team is self-managing and cross-functional. Many responsibilities of a traditional project manager are divided between the accountabilities while other project management responsibilities may become unnecessary.

Scrum events

There are five events in the scrum framework. These events are valuable opportunities to inspect and adapt the product or the way the team works together (and sometimes both).

  • The sprint : The core of scrum, a timeboxed period (less than one month long and frequently 1-2 weeks) during which one or more increments are created. The sprint contains all of the other events.
  • Sprint planning : The entire scrum team establishes the sprint goal. The developers forecast what work they believe they can accomplish during the sprint to support the goal, and how the chosen work will be completed. Planning should be timeboxed to a maximum of 8 hours for a month-long sprint, with a shorter timebox for shorter sprints. Based on the sprint goal and the forecast, an initial plan is also created. The scrum team may invite other people to sprint planning to provide advice or input on relevant work.
  • Daily scrum : During daily scrum, the developers inspect the progress toward the sprint goal and adapt plans as necessary. It's a brief daily event led by the developers to inspect and adapt. It is timeboxed to 15 minutes. Daily scrum is not the team's only opportunity to adapt their plans; they often communicate about needed pivots outside of this event. In daily scrum, the team may synchronize their daily work, identify blockers, and discuss collaboration that needs to take place. Daily scrum helps the team understand if their latest plans will get them closer to achieving the sprint goal and they pivot if needed. 
  • Sprint review : The entire scrum team inspects the sprint's outcome with stakeholders and determines future adaptations. Stakeholders are invited to provide feedback on what that scrum team has achieved so far and on the future direction of product development. The product backlog is adapted based on these conversations.
  • Sprint retrospective : The conclusion of the sprint, the retrospective is the team's opportunity to inspect their own interactions, collaborations, processes, tools, and any other factors they deem relevant to their ability to continuously improve.

Product backlog refinement

Refinement is a continuous activity used to prepare product backlog items for the upcoming sprint plannings. Teams may adjust details such as description, order, and size. It is not a scrum event. Some teams prefer a recurring meeting, usually done once or twice per sprint. Other teams prefer to refine backlog items as needed. 

While the product owner is ultimately accountable for the state and the content of the product backlog, they can delegate product backlog management to others (but cannot delegate the accountability). The buck stops with the product owner.

Scrum artifacts

Scrum artifacts enable transparency, inspection, and adaptation. They provide visibility into the work being completed so that anyone—the team, stakeholders, managers, etc.—can inspect the results and identify areas where an adaptation may benefit the product.

  • Product backlog : An ordered or ranked list of everything that might be needed to improve the product, along with the product goal. The product goal is the commitment to the product backlog and is part of the product backlog.
  • Sprint backlog : It consists of the sprint goal plus the set of product backlog items the product owner and developers have forecasted they can complete during the current sprint (they may not finish them all), plus a plan for delivering the increment and achieving the sprint goal. The sprint goal is the commitment for the sprint backlog and does not change during the sprint (while the “scope of work” may actually change). As the plan changes (during the sprint or during daily scrum) those changes are reflected on the sprint backlog. 
  • Increment: When a product backlog Item is completed (as per the quality attributes defined for the product - captured usually in the Definition of Done) in such a way that it delivers value and is usable, it becomes an "Increment." Each increment is additive because it does not break what has been previously completed and will continue to work indefinitely into the future when new PBIs are completed. The commitment to the increment is the definition of done.

Scrum artifact commitments

In the scrum framework, each artifact is accompanied by a specific commitment that ensures the work focuses on delivering quality and value. 

  • Definition of Done for the increments : The Definition of Done establishes the quality measures for the product that the product backlog items must meet to be considered complete. Once a product backlog item meets the definition of done, it becomes an increment. 
  • Sprint goal for the sprint backlog: A specific and singular goal for the sprint that clarifies the sprint's purpose. The sprint goal is the commitment to the sprint backlog. This goal helps everyone focus on the essence of what needs to be done and why. The sprint goal must allow the developers to be flexible about the exact "scope" of work that is done. The sprint goal brings cohesion to the work done during the sprint. 
  • Product goal for the product backlog : A clear understanding of the product's overarching objective is essential for teams to effectively organize the work.The product may have multiple product goals over its lifetime, but only one at a time.

How it all works together

Scrum accountabilities, artifacts, and events work together within the sprint. The product owner defines the direction of product development with a product goal using information from stakeholders and users. They identify and define pieces of value that can be delivered to move closer toward the product goal.

The product owner ensures that the product backlog is ordered so that the team knows what is most important. The developers can help the product owner further refine what needs to be done, and the product owner may rely on the developers to make trade-off decisions. This is where refinement becomes an important practice for the scrum team.

Getting started

While the framework defines the bare essentials, here are some considerations to get started:

  • Define the "product" and the "boundary" of the product
  • Form new scrum teams
  • Define product goal and a few product backlog items 
  • Create a definition of done

During sprint planning, the scrum team collaborates to create the sprint goal. Based on the sprint goal, the developers pull work (usually from the top) of the product backlog and decide how they will complete it. The team has a set time frame, the sprint, to achieve the sprint goal. They meet at the daily scrum to inspect progress towards the sprint goal and plan for the upcoming day. Along the way, the scrum master keeps the team focused on the sprint goal and can help the team improve as a whole. 

Wrapping up the sprint

The scrum team shares its sprint results with stakeholders in sprint review. They may adapt the product backlog as part of that review and in sprint planning. 

The team has a sprint retrospective to discuss what went well and what didn't go well during the sprint. They may discuss collaborations, tools, communication, and practices that supported or hindered their ability to achieve their sprint goal. They develop action items based on what they discussed in order to improve future sprints.

In sprint planning, the team chooses the product backlog items for the next sprint and the cycle repeats. 

Transitioning to an agile framework such as scrum requires a new mindset and overall cultural adjustments. And, like all change, it doesn't come easy. But when teams and organizations fully commit to scrum, they'll discover a new sense of flexibility, creativity, and inspiration—all of which will lead to greater results.

A businessperson presents in front of a whiteboard

The scrum value of commitment is essential for building an agile culture. Scrum teams work together to support each other in their pursuit of the product goal and sprint goals. This means that scrum teams trust each other to follow through on what they say they are going to do. When team members aren’t sure how work is going, they ask. Scrum teams only agree to take on tasks they believe they can complete, so they are careful not to overcommit.


The scrum value of courage is critical to a scrum team’s success. Scrum teams must feel safe enough to say no, ask for help, and try new things. Agile teams must be brave enough to question the status quo when it hampers their ability to succeed.


Every member of the scrum team focuses on the work at hand to support the sprint goal.


Scrum teams consistently seek out new ideas and opportunities to learn. Scrum teams are also honest when they need help and open with their team and stakeholders about the challenges they face.

Scrum team members demonstrate respect to one another, to the product owner, to stakeholders, and to the scrum master. Scrum teams know that their strength lies in how well they collaborate and that everyone has a distinct contribution to make toward completing the work of the sprint. They respect each other's ideas, give each other permission to have a bad day once in a while, and recognize each other's accomplishments.

Three people in a meeting

Scrum operates on core elements that make it exceptionally suited for handling complex, evolving projects. This framework facilitates a balance between structure and adaptability, enabling teams to efficiently tackle changing demands and deliver quality outcomes. Through its elements, scrum provides a lightweight set of enabling constraints for teams to follow as they work through uncertainties and aim for continuous improvement in their work.

The three pillars of empirical process control

Scrum is based on the theory of empirical process control, which relies on transparency, inspection, and adaptation.


Effective decision-making requires transparency of the process and of the product's progress and a shared language among participants to ensure everyone understands what they're seeing. 

The five scrum events provide appropriate opportunities for transparency, inspection, and adaptation.

Regular inspections of ongoing work are essential for maintaining the intended process and achieving the desired outcome. Integrating these inspections seamlessly into the workflow prevents any disruption. 

Sprint review and sprint planning offer an opportunity to inspect progress toward the product goal, and retrospectives offer opportunities for the team to inspect their teamwork, collaborations, and processes. This process promotes continuous improvement while ensuring progress continues unhindered.

Adaptation involves making timely adjustments to the process or product whenever deviations arise. Scrum teams have the flexibility to adapt the product backlog, product, and their future plans every sprint. This ensures that any necessary changes can be implemented as rapidly as the balance of demands and capacity allows.

Iterative and incremental product management

Scrum combines iterative and incremental approaches.


In an iterative process, teams repeatedly cycle through rounds of delivery to arrive at a desired outcome. Each iteration brings the team closer to its goal, allowing for adjustments based on learning and feedback. This cycle of iterative improvement is a key characteristic of scrum, allowing teams to systematically make progress with each iteration.


Incremental refers to a series of small improvements to an existing product or product line that usually helps maintain or improve its competitive position over time. Incremental innovation is regularly used within the high-technology business by companies that need to continue to improve their products to include new features increasingly desired by consumers. The way scrum teams deliver pieces of functionality into small batches is incremental.

Explore scrum certifications

Coworkers collaborate with laptops in a conference room

Scrum Alliance certification courses offer in-depth training by leaders in agile and scrum. Choose from courses that focus on a specific scrum team accountability or an agile skill. Foundational role-based courses like the Certified ScrumMaster and all of the skill-based courses have widely applicable training that you can implement right away, no matter your role.

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Blog – Creative Presentations Ideas

infoDiagram visual slide examples, PowerPoint diagrams & icons , PPT tricks & guides

scrum process presentation powerpoint

How to Present Scrum Methodology and Processin Effective Way

Last Updated on November 25, 2022 by

Do you need to explain your scrum methodology and process to new hires, new teammates, or to others outside software development? By using diagrams and common scrum artifact symbols, you can illustrate concepts for a training presentation or assemble a slide deck for an agile project management meeting.

Explain scrum methodology from the ground up in modern presentations using easy-to-follow graphics.

You can find the scrum graphics presented herein  Scrum Outline Presentation PPT Template.   

Explain the Full Scrum Process

full scrum process outline style powerpoint

Explain the roles in scrum methodology and the different steps and phases of the process. Show the audience what role they play in the process by highlighting where they fall, and explaining how their part is essential. You can choose to use outline icons with thick or thin loops, as well as customize colors to better represent your audience, brand, or project.

Use a Matrix Diagram to Show Several Levels

Matrix Diagram Layout with Several Levels PPT slide

Software development is rarely a one-level process. Show your trainees or other audience members how Scrum fits into the process, and what other components are involved. You may modify the labels to match your organization and change the icons to be a better representative of your processes as a whole.

Use Flowchart Diagrams to Explain Stages

scrum methodology agile Stages Flowchart Diagram powerpoint

Modify line thickness, colors, and labels to suit your needs. Change the icons and customize the legend to ensure your meaning is clear to your audience. Add as much or little description as is necessary based on your audience’s experience and familiarity with the material you’re presenting.

Explain the Calendars and Boards Which Are Part of Your Process

Niko Niko Calendar Template powerpoint

Does your team utilize a Niko Niko Calendar? Explain it in your presentation so your trainees will know what you expect of them. Detail your scrum task board and the different components so your trainees will understand your requirements. Be sure to explain anything about these processes which is unique to your organization or which is done differently between teams, so that everyone is on the same page.

Use Symbols to Represent Parts of the Process You’ve Explained

scrum methodology sprint planning ions ppt

Once you’ve explained what spring planning looks like or what Scrum meetings entail, you can utilize icons like these to represent them in your timeline. Whichever style of design you choose, both can be incredibly effective at helping you minimize the amount of text on your slides. This will keep your presentations from being overwhelming but will allow you to provide a lot of information in a short span.

You can explain the full scrum methodology and process and show how it fits into your organization. In addition to using process loops, you can utilize flowchart diagrams to explain stages and tables to break down Niko Niko calendars and your scrum task board. When you use customized symbols and icons, you can provide your audience with a simple-to-follow, easy-to-retain explanation of scrum methodology.

For more inspiration on how to visualize project management and scrum-related topics , check our blog posts .

Resource: Scrum Methodology and Process PPT Template

Recoloring each loop and element in the scrum process will help you isolate and explain each part. You may add shadow, change line thickness, modify colors and further customize the icons to help you share your message. Match your brand, coordinate with a recent launch, or simply design something meant to resonate with your audience in particular.

If you find the above examples useful or helpful you can download the full scrum collection here:

Scrum Outline PowerPoint Template

If you are looking for more IT-related topics, take a look at the IT and scrum graphics category.

What is scrum and how to get started

Scrum Guide - What it is, how it works, and how to start

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Get started free with the jira scrum template.

Streamline your project and easily plan, track and manage work across sprints. The Jira scrum template includes boards, backlogs, roadmaps, reports — and more!

What is scrum?

Scrum is an agile project management  framework that helps teams structure and manage their work through a set of values, principles, and practices. Much like a rugby team (where it gets its name) training for the big game, scrum encourages teams to learn through experiences, self-organize while working on a problem, and reflect on their wins and losses to continuously improve.

While the scrum I’m talking about is most frequently used by software development teams, its principles and lessons can be applied to all kinds of teamwork. This is one of the reasons scrum is so popular. Often thought of as an agile project management framework, scrum describes a set of meetings, tools, and roles that work in concert to help teams structure and manage their work.

In this article, we’ll discuss how a traditional scrum framework is comprised with the help of the  Scrum Guide and David West, CEO of We’ll also include examples of how we see our customers stray from these fundamentals to fit their specific needs. For that, our own Megan Cook, Head of Product for Jira and former agile coach, will give tips and tricks in our Agile Coach video series:

Scrum articles

A sprint is a short, time boxed period when a scrum team works to complete a set amount of work.

Sprint Planning

Sprint Planning is an event in scrum that defines what can be delivered in the upcoming sprint and how that work will be achieved.

Four agile ceremonies, demystified

Learn how to facilitate great agile ceremonies like sprint planning, daily stand-ups, iteration review and retrospectives.

The product backlog: your ultimate to-do list

What is a product backlog in agile or scrum? Learn about the best practices for managing and prioritizing a healthy product backlog.

Three steps to better sprint reviews

Learn how sprint reviews demonstrate the hard work of the entire team: designers, developers, and the product owner.

Standups for agile teams

Learn how standups contribute to a healthy agile program and some tips and tricks for you and your team.

What is a Scrum Master?

Learn what a Scrum Master is (and what they are NOT), and how the role supports and works with other members of an agile team.

Agile retrospectives: Use the past to define the future

A retrospective helps teams perform better over time. See what the agile community is saying and learn how to run your own retrospective meetings.

Agile Scrum Roles

Learn about the responsibilities and activities associated with the three major agile scrum roles: scrum master, product owner, and development team.

Scrum of scrums

Scrum of scrums is a scaled agile technique that offers a way to connect multiple teams who need to work together to deliver complex solutions. Learn how to scale scrum with examples from Atlassian and others.

From silo to cohesion with Jira Scrum Boards

The Jira Scrum Board is the visual display of progress during the development cycle.

Agile vs. scrum

People often think scrum and agile are the same thing because scrum is centered around continuous improvement , which is a core principle of agile. However, scrum is a framework for getting work done, whereas  agile is a philosophy. The agile philosophy centers around continuous incremental improvement through small and frequent releases. You can’t really “go agile”, as it takes dedication from the whole team to change the way they think about delivering value to your customers. But you can use a framework like scrum to help you start thinking that way and to practice building agile principles into your everyday communication and work.

The difference between agile and the definition of scrum can be found in the Scrum guide and the Agile manifesto . The Agile manifesto outlines four values:

  • Individuals and interactions over processes and tools
  • Working software over comprehensive documentation
  • Customer collaboration over contract negotiation
  • Responding to change over following a plan

The definition of scrum is based on empiricism and lean thinking. Empiricism says that knowledge comes from experience and that decisions are made based on what is observed. Lean thinking reduces waste and focuses on essentials. The scrum framework is heuristic; it’s based on continuous learning and adjustment to fluctuating factors. It acknowledges that the team doesn’t know everything at the start of a project and will evolve through experience. Scrum is structured to help teams naturally adapt to changing conditions and user requirements, with re-prioritization built into the process and short release cycles so your team can constantly learn and improve.

A diagram of the scrum framework

While scrum is structured, it is not entirely rigid. Its execution can be tailored to the needs of any organization. There are many theories about how exactly scrum teams must work in order to be successful. However, after more than a decade of helping agile teams get work done at Atlassian, we’ve learned that clear communication, transparency, and a dedication to continuous improvement should always remain at the center of whatever framework you choose. And the rest is up to you.

The scrum framework

The scrum framework outlines a set of values, principles, and practices that scrum teams follow to deliver a product or service. It details the members of a scrum team and their accountabilities, “artifacts” that define the product and work to create the product, and scrum ceremonies that guide the scrum team through work.

Members of a scrum team

A scrum team is a small and nimble team dedicated to delivering committed product increments. A scrum team’s size is typically small, at around 10 people, but it’s large enough to complete a substantial amount of work within a sprint. A scrum team needs three specific roles: product owner, scrum master , and the development team. And because scrum teams are cross-functional, the development team includes testers, designers, UX specialists, and ops engineers in addition to developers.  

The scrum product owner

Product owners are the champions for their product. They are focused on understanding business, customer, and market requirements, then prioritizing the work to be done by the engineering team accordingly. Effective product owners:

  • Build and manage the product backlog.
  • Closely partner with the business and the team to ensure everyone understands the work items in the product backlog.
  • Give the team clear guidance on which features to deliver next.

Decide when to ship the product with a predisposition towards more frequent delivery.

The product owner is not always the product manager . Product owners focus on ensuring the development team delivers the most value to the business. Also, it's important that the product owner be an individual. No development team wants mixed guidance from multiple product owners.

The scrum master

Scrum masters are the champions of scrum within their teams. They coach teams, product owners, and the business on the scrum process, and look for ways to fine-tune their practice of it.

An effective scrum master deeply understands the work being done by the team and can help the team optimize their transparency and delivery flow. As the facilitator-in-chief, he/she schedules the needed resources (both human and logistical) for sprint planning, stand-up, sprint review, and the sprint retrospective.

The scrum development team

Scrum teams get s*%& done. They are the champions for sustainable development practices. The most effective scrum teams are tight-knit, co-located, and usually five to seven members. One way to work out the team size is to use the famous ‘two pizza rule’ coined by Jeff Bezos, the CEO of Amazon (the team should be small enough to share two pizzas).

Team members have differing skill sets, and cross-train each other so no one person becomes a bottleneck in the delivery of work. Strong scrum teams are self-organizing and approach their projects with a clear ‘we’ attitude. All members of the team help one another to ensure a successful sprint completion.

The scrum team drives the plan for each sprint. They forecast how much work they believe they can complete over the iteration using their historical velocity as a guide. Keeping the iteration length fixed gives the development team important feedback on their estimation and delivery process, which in turn makes their forecasts increasingly accurate over time.

Scrum artifacts

Scrum artifacts are important information used by the scrum team that helps define the product and what work to be done to create the product. There are three artifacts in scrum: product backlog, a sprint backlog, and an increment with your definition of “done”. They are the three constants a scrum team should reflect on during sprints and over time.

  • Product Backlog is the primary list of work that needs to get done and maintained by the product owner or product manager. This is a dynamic list of features, requirements, enhancements, and fixes that acts as the input for the sprint backlog. It is, essentially, the team’s “To Do” list. The product backlog is constantly revisited, re-prioritized and maintained by the Product Owner because, as we learn more or as the market changes, items may no longer be relevant or problems may get solved in other ways.
  • Sprint Backlog is the list of items, user stories , or bug fixes, selected by the development team for implementation in the current sprint cycle. Before each sprint, in the sprint planning meeting (which we’ll discuss later in the article) the team chooses which items it will work on for the sprint from the product backlog. A sprint backlog may be flexible and can evolve during a sprint. However, the fundamental sprint goal – what the team wants to achieve from the current sprint – cannot be compromised.
  • Increment (or Sprint Goal) is the usable end-product from a sprint. At Atlassian, we usually demonstrate the “increment” during the end-of-sprint demo, where the team shows what was completed in the sprint. You may not hear the word “increment” out in the world, as it’s often referred to as the team’s definition of “Done”, a milestone, the sprint goal, or even a full version or a shipped epic . It just depends on how your teams defines “Done” and how you define your sprint goals. For example, some teams choose to release something to their customers at the end of every sprint. So their definition of ‘done’ would be ‘shipped’. However, this may not be realistic of other types of teams. Say you work on a server-based product that can only ship to your customers every quarter. You may still choose to work in 2-week sprints, but your definition of ‘done’ may be finishing part of a larger version that you plan to ship together. But of course, the longer it takes to release software, the higher the risk that software will miss the mark.

As you can tell, there are lots of variations, even within artifacts, that your team can choose to define. That’s why it’s important to be remain open to evolving how you maintain even your artifacts. Perhaps your definition of ‘done’ provides undo stress on your team, and you need to go back and pick a new definition.

You should be just as agile with your framework as you are with your product. Take the necessary time to check in on how things are going, make adjustments if needed, and don’t force something just for the sake of consistency.

Scrum ceremonies or events

The scrum framework includes scrum practices, ceremonies, and meetings that scrum teams perform on a regular basis. The agile ceremonies are where we see the most variations for teams. For example, some teams find doing all of these ceremonies cumbersome and repetitive, while others use them as a necessary check-in. Our advice is to start out using all of the ceremonies for two sprints and see how it feels. You can then perform a quick retro and see where you might need to adjust.

Below is a list of all the key ceremonies a scrum team might partake in:

Organize the backlog : Sometimes known as backlog grooming, this event is the responsibility of the product owner. The product owner’s main jobs are to drive the product towards its product vision and have a constant pulse on the market and the customer. Therefore, he/she maintains this list using feedback from users and the development team to help prioritize and keep the list clean and ready to be worked on at any given time. You can read more about maintaining a healthy backlog here .

Sprint planning : The work to be performed (scope) during the current sprint is planned during this meeting by the entire development team. This meeting is led by the scrum master and is where the team decides on the sprint goal. Specific user stories are then added to the sprint from the product backlog.  These stories always align with the goal and are also agreed upon by the scrum team to be feasible to implement during the sprint. At the end of the planning meeting, every scrum member needs to be clear on what can be delivered in the sprint and how the increment can be delivered.

Sprint : A sprint is the actual time period when the scrum team works together to finish an increment. Two weeks is a pretty typical length for a sprint, though some teams find a week to be easier to scope or a month to be easier to deliver a valuable increment. Dave West, from advises that the more complex the work and the more unknowns, the shorter the sprint should be. But it’s really up to your team, and you shouldn’t be afraid to change it if it’s not working! During this period, the scope can be re-negotiated between the product owner and the development team if necessary. This forms the crux of the empirical nature of scrum. All the events — from planning to retrospective — happen during the sprint. Once a certain time interval for a sprint is established, it has to remain consistent throughout the development period. This helps the team learn from past experiences and apply that insight to future sprints.

Daily scrum or stand up : This is a daily super-short meeting that happens at the same time (usually mornings) and a place to keep it simple. Many teams try to complete the meeting in 15 minutes, but that’s just a guideline. This meeting is also called a ‘daily stand-up’ emphasizing that it needs to be a quick one. The goal of the daily scrum is for everyone on the team to be on the same page, aligned with the sprint goal, and to get a plan out for the next 24 hours. The stand up is the time to voice any concerns you have with meeting the sprint goal or any blockers. A common way to conduct a stand up is for every team member to answer three questions in the context of achieving the sprint goal: •      What did I do yesterday? •      What do I plan to do today? •      Are there any obstacles? However, we’ve seen the meeting quickly turn into people reading from their calendars from yesterday and for the next day. The theory behind the stand up is that it keeps distracting chatter to a daily meeting, so the team can focus on the work for the rest of the day.  So if it turns into a daily calendar read-out, don’t be afraid to change it up and get creative.

Sprint review : At the end of the sprint, the team gets together for an informal session to view a demo of, or inspect, the increment. The development team showcases the backlog items that are now ‘Done’ to stakeholders and teammates for feedback. The product owner can decide whether or not to release the increment, although in most cases the increment is released. This review meeting is also when the product owner reworks the product backlog based on the current sprint, which can feed into the next sprint planning session. For a one-month sprint, consider time-boxing your sprint review to a maximum of four hours.

Sprint retrospective : The retrospective is where the team comes together to document and discuss what worked and what didn’t work in a sprint, a project, people or relationships, tools, or even for certain ceremonies. The idea is to create a place where the team can focus on what went well and what needs to be improved for the next time, and less about what went wrong.

Scrum values

In 2016, five scrum values were added to the Scrum Guide. These values provide direction toward work, actions, and the behavior of the scrum team. They are considered essential to a scrum team’s success.

Because scrum teams are small and agile, each team member plays a significant role in the team’s success. Therefore, each team member should agree to commit to performing tasks they can complete and not overcommit. There should be frequent communication regarding work progress, often in stand-ups.

Courage for a scrum team is simply the bravery to question the status quo or anything that hampers its ability to succeed. Scrum team members should have the courage, and feel safe enough, to try new things. A scrum team should have the courage and feel safe to be transparent about roadblocks, project progress, delays, and so on.

At the heart of the workflow for scrum teams is the sprint, a focused and specified period of time where the team completes a set amount of work. The sprint provides structure but also focus to complete the planned amount of work.

The daily stand-up fosters an openness that allows teams to talk openly about work in progress and blockers. At Atlassian we often have our scrum teams address these questions:

  • What did I work on yesterday?
  • What am I working on today?
  • What issues are blocking me?

This helps to highlight progress and identify blockers. It also helps to strengthen the team when everyone shares progress.

The strength of an agile team lies in its collaboration and recognizing that each team member contributes to work in a sprint. They celebrate each other’s accomplishments and are respectful to one another, the product owner, stakeholders, and the scrum master.

Scrum, kanban, and agile

Scrum is such a popular agile framework that scrum and agile are often misunderstood to be the same thing. But there are other frameworks, like kanban , which is a popular alternative. Some companies even choose to follow a hybrid model of scrum and kanban, which has acquired the name of "Scrumban" or " Kanplan ," which is Kanban with a backlog.   Both scrum and kanban use visual methods such as the scrum board or kanban board to track the progress of work. Both emphasize efficiency and splitting complex tasks into smaller chunks of manageable work, but their approaches towards that goal are different. Scrum focuses on smaller, fixed-length iterations. Once the time period for a sprint is finalized, the stories or product backlog entries that can be implemented during this sprint cycle are then determined. In kanban, however, the number of tasks or the work in progress (WIP limit) to be implemented in the current cycle is fixed at first. The time taken to implement these features is then calculated backward. Kanban is not as structured as scrum. Other than the WIP limit, it is fairly open to interpretation. Scrum, however, has several categorical concepts enforced as part of its implementation such as sprint review, retrospective, daily scrum, etc. It also insists on cross-functionality, which is the ability of a scrum team to not depend on external members to achieve their goals. Putting together a cross-functional team is not straightforward. In that sense, kanban is easier to adapt whereas scrum can be considered as a fundamental shift in the thought process and functioning of a development team.

Getting started with scrum

The scrum framework itself is simple. The rules, artifacts, events, and roles are easy to understand. Its semi-prescriptive approach actually helps remove the ambiguities in the development process, while giving sufficient space for companies to introduce their individual flavor to it.

The organization of complex tasks into manageable user stories makes it ideal for difficult projects. Also, the clear demarcation of roles and planned events ensure that there is transparency and collective ownership throughout the development cycle. Quick releases keep the team motivated and the users happy as they can see progress in a short amount of time.

However, scrum could take time to fully understand, especially if the development team is acclimatized to a typical waterfall model . The concepts of smaller iterations, daily scrum meetings, sprint reviews, and identifying a scrum master could be a challenging cultural shift for a new team.

But, the long-term benefits far outweigh the initial learning curve. Scrum’s success in developing complex hardware and software products across diverse industries and verticals makes it a compelling framework to adopt for your organization .

To learn scrum with Jira, check out this tutorial .  

Claire Drumond

Claire Drumond is a marketing strategist, speaker, and writer for Atlassian. She is the author of numerous articles published on the Trello and Atlassian blogs and is a regular contributor to various publications on Medium including HackerNoon, Art+Marketing, and PoetsUnlimited. She speaks at tech conferences around the world about agile, breaking down silos, and building empathy.

An introduction to kanban methodology for agile software development and its benefits for your agile team.

An Introductory Video Series to Scrum

In this 18 part series of short Scrum Tapas videos, Professional Scrum Trainer Ryan Brook walks viewers through the Scrum Framework piece-by-piece, explaining each area and providing insights into how Scrum is used.  

Part 1: An Introduction to the Series

Part 2: Scrum Overview

Part 3: Complexity

Part 4: Predictability

Part 5: Agile vs Scrum

Part 6: Empiricism

Part 7: Scrum Values

Part 8: Accountabilities

Part 9: The Scrum Framework 

Part 10: Product Backlog and Product Goal 

Part 11: Sprint Backlog and Sprint Goal

Part 12: Increment and Definition of Done

Part 13: The Sprint

Part 14: Sprint Planning

Part 15: Daily Scrum

Part 16: Sprint Review

Part 17: Sprint Retrospective

Part 18: Self-Management

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Knowledge Confluence Organization

Scrum Training – Presentations Introduce Scrum

All 7 scrum presentations.

Scrum – Overview of Presentations

Scrum Overview - Introduction to Management

Scrum via Sprints - Introduction for the Customer

Introduction for a Product Owner

Introduction for a Development Team

Introduction for Scrum Masters

Product Owner

Development team, scrum master,   sprint planning,   daily scrum,   sprint review,   sprint retrospective, product backlog, sprint backlog.

Each of these seven presentations introduce Scrum to a specific audience.  They were created so management can learn why they should consider using Scrum; customers understand the events they will attend and the documents used at those events; and members of the Scrum team can get more in depth details about their roles and the artifacts they will maintain.  These presentations can be used when Scrum is first introduced, or later as a refresher to make sure the team is adhering to the Scrum framework.

Scrum Overview

The Overview of Scrum presentation, goes through a cycle of the Scrum events, describing each Event, the Roles of Scrum and the Artifacts used by Scrum Teams.  Describes how it uses the three pillars of Empirical Process Control:  Visibility, Inspection and Adaption.  It is 6 minutes long, with the intention of giving a quick overview of Scrum to those that are new to the Agile framework.

Overview of Scrum Cycle (Sprint)

Scrum - Introduction for Management

Scrum Management Introduction Waterfall project Gantt chart

The Introduction for Management presentation, compares the success rate of projects using the traditional Waterfall methodologies, versus using Agile frameworks.  It walks through a project schedule setup as a Waterfall project, and the same project setup using a Scrum framework.  It describes using iterative, incremental development, and closes with the Overview described earlier.  It is 19 minutes long with the intent to show some of the benefits of Scrum, so management has enough of an overview, to consider using Scrum for some projects.

Scrum via Sprints

In the Scrum via Sprints presentation, it shows a Scrum team receiving a project, setting up the artifacts to support the project using Scrum, and goes through 3 cycles of Scrum Events, showing iterations of incremental development.  The presentation demonstrates a Scrum team using a Product Backlog, Scrum Board and a Burndown Chart. The 43-minute presentation, is intended to show a project being initiated, how a Scrum team interacts, and goes through all of the Scrum events to create a final product.

Scrum via Sprints Agenda of Presentation

Scrum - Introduction for the Customer

Scrum Customer Introduction

The Introduction for the Customer presentation is 15 minutes long.  It emphasizes that the customer will primarily work with the Product Owner, to indicate what they consider to be the most valuable items for the product being developed.  It also goes through the Scrum events they will be part of, while also introducing some of the terminology and artifacts used in the Scrum framework.

Scrum - Introduction for a Product Owner

The Introduction for the Product Owner presentation, describes the role of the Product Owner, the artifacts they maintain like the Product Backlog and Product Burndown Chart.  Gives more specifics about Scrum events that the Product Owner participates:  Sprint Planning, Sprint Review and Sprint Retrospective.  It describes user stories in more detail.  This presentation reviews the Scrum framework from a Product Owner’s perspective.

Scrum Product Owner Introduction to User Stories

Scrum - Introduction for a Development Team

Scrum Development Team Introduction being Self Organized

The Introduction for the Development Team presentation, describes the role of the Development Team, the artifacts they maintain like the Sprint Backlog and Sprint Burndown Chart.  Give more specifics about the Scrum events that the Development Team participates:  Sprint Planning, Daily Scrum, Sprint Review and Sprint Retrospective.  It describes how a team becomes self-organized when they are empowered with authority, required resources, the necessary information and are accountable for the results. This presentation reviews the Scrum framework from a Development Team’s perspective.

Scrum - Introduction for Scrum Masters

Since the Scrum Master is expected to know the most about the Scrum framework and helps the team members work within its rules, the Introduction for Scrum Masters presentation is 43 minutes long. It describes in detail all aspects of the Scrum framework, and describes being a Servant Leader.  The intent of the presentation, is to describe the role of the Scrum Master, but also the roles of the Product Owner, the Development Team, the artifacts each of them maintains, and the events of the Scrum.  It is a detail introduction of the Scrum framework, so a Scrum Master understands what they will be encouraging the Scrum Team to do.

Scrum Master Introduction as a Servant Leader

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Scrum Methodology: An Introduction to the Scrum Process


The scrum methodology was developed as a response to rigid project management approaches such as the waterfall method, which didn’t adapt to the needs of agile product and software development teams. We’ll explore the scrum methodology in-depth, but before that, let’s start with a simple scrum definition.

What Is Scrum?

Scrum is a project management framework that facilitates team collaboration on complex product and software development projects. The good news is that scrum is easy to understand. The bad news? It’s hard to master.

What Is the Scrum Methodology?

The scrum methodology emphasizes teamwork in project management. It stresses accountability and iterative progress toward a well-defined goal. Scrum is part of agile software development and teams practice agile . The name comes from the sport of rugby, where scrum is a formation where everyone plays a specific role, but everyone is working towards a quick adoption of strategies.

The necessary collaboration required for a successful scrum is facilitated by ProjectManager , online and project management software that connects scrum teams wherever they work. Collaborative to the core, our platform delivers real-time data that allow scrum teams to comment on tasks during a sprint, share files and much more. Get started today for free.

ProjectManager's kanban board

Scrum vs. Agile

Scrum is a part of the agile process, but certainly not the only part. Agile is a large tent, but scrum is an important pillar. Think of scrum as a framework by which you can implement agile development. Agile doesn’t have a set of steps to follow, so scrum provides a means to apply agile to your project. There are many frameworks that you can use in agile development, such as extreme programming or feature-driven development, but scrum’s simplicity and autonomy are selling points.

The scrum methodology can also be used as an entry point to other agile practices. It’s also not solely a framework for software but can benefit many other kinds of projects.

When Should You Use the Scrum Methodology?

Any team that’s working to produce an end product can use scrum methodology, whether it be a software program, marketing campaign, website or even a new product or building. In reality, it can be applied to any project in any industry. A good rule of thumb is to use the scrum methodology if your project requires that you figure out how to do a significant amount of the work. If you’ve executed many similar projects before and you know how to approach the project again, you can opt for a waterfall approach.

Scrum in Software Development

Scrum is commonly used in software development as developers execute the work that’s required to complete each sprint. The framework was formalized for software development projects. Scrum allows for constant feedback and flexibility and software developers can focus on developing one or more features within a particular time frame referred to as a sprint which is usually one month or less. When the product is finished, it’s ready to be released.

Scrum in Product Development

Product development teams use scrum similarly to software development teams. When product development teams employ the scrum methodology, they break down long-term plans into sprints. During this time, they’ll work on only select projects with the goal of making frequent product updates that hit the marketplace as quickly and efficiently as possible.

Scrum in Project Management

The scrum process is led by the scrum master who aims to remove obstacles to the work getting done. Scrum teams meet daily to talk about roadblocks that could sidetrack projects. It’s ideal for managing projects that require fast development and testing, especially amongst a small team.

What Are the Artifacts of the Scrum Methodology?

In the scrum methodology, the term artifact refers to key concepts that are used by the scrum team to develop products in an agile environment. We’ll go through the most critical artifacts that every scrum team needs: product backlog, sprint backlog and product increment.

  • Product backlog: The product owner makes a list of work that needs to be done, and they’ll place it in order according to priority. This is building your project backlog . They do this by determining what is a must-have item, which is less critical and those that don’t fit into the timeframe allotted. That means the value of each item must be clear. What is their impact, risk and how the item might help in the learning process?
  • Sprint backlog: The sprint backlog can be simply defined as the set of user stories in which the scrum team will be working in a single sprint. It’s important to make sure that the most critical user stories are always the ones that are being worked on and none of them fall through the cracks.
  • Product increment: The term product increment refers to all the product backlog items that have been completed during a sprint. It can also be used to describe the sum of all the completed backlog items and user stories.

The scrum methodology theory has evolved with time. Scrum experts have suggested that there are actually 7 scrum artifacts . This expanded vision can be very helpful to further define the scrum team’s objectives.

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What Are the Scrum Events in the Scrum Process?

These scrum events or scrum ceremonies foster team collaboration and ensure that there’s a constant line of communication among the scrum team members through the product or software development life cycle.

  • Sprint Planning: Using the product backlog, teams start with the highest priority items and determine how to achieve this objective. A good tip when sprint planning is to do the due diligence and only start with items that are ready. Also, remember that planning is a short process, so don’t get bogged down in the details. Simply get to work on meeting the objectives and keep the plan collaborative. The team should also ask the product owner and stakeholder questions.
  • Daily Scrum Meeting: These are 15-minute meetings where everybody in the scrum team talks about the tasks they’ll be working on during the day and share any roadblocks or difficulties they’re facing. There’s no need to make this daily scrum meeting longer, as there are other meetings such as sprint reviews and sprint retrospectives to explore more complex topics.
  • Sprint Review: You want to look back on the sprint and see what worked and what didn’t. You can then take the information and apply it to future sprints to replicate the positives and reduce the negatives. Begin the sprint review process by thanking participants, offering short introductions and setting ground rules for the discussion.
  • Sprint Retrospective: The sprint retrospective meeting gives the scrum team a space to reflect on the last sprint and determine what went well and wrong. Stakeholder and customer feedback are also gathered in order to prioritize user stories and improve product performance.
  • Backlog Grooming: Once through this cycle, it starts over again by going back to the backlog and taking the next ready item at the top of the priority list. Backlog grooming consists of improving the scrum process through the prioritization of work based on prior experience and continuing to refine the work to make it as efficient as possible.

What Are the Main Roles In a Scrum Team?

As with anything in project management, the scrum methodology needs people to be executed. For this purpose, it defines three scrum roles , a scrum master, a product owner and a development team that’s made up of several team members.

  • Scrum Master: The scrum master , as his name suggests, is a scrum methodology expert. He guarantees that everybody in the scrum team understands how the framework works and helps them adapt to the agile environment. He leads scrum meetings.
  • Scrum Product Owner: The scrum product owner manages the product log and oversees sprint planning and actively participates in scrum meetings. In a sense, they act as a project manager because they lead backlog grooming and prioritize user stories to help the teamwork better.
  • Scrum Development Team: The scrum development team is simply made up of all the team members who develop software or products. They must work closely with the product owner and adhere to the scrum master’s suggestions.

What Are Scrum Values in the Scrum Methodology?

Scrum values are the guiding principles of the scrum methodology. They’re simple statements that work as agile best practices. The agile values come from the Agile Manifesto , a document with the guiding principles of the agile project management methodology. Let’s quickly explain what they’re about.

  • Individuals and interactions over processes and tools: Processes and tools are important in software development, but individuals and how they interact with those processes and tools are more important.
  • Working software over comprehensive documentation: Before the Agile Manifesto, software developers focused heavily on documentation. This value states that while documentation is important, focusing on developing the software should be the primary goal of the scrum team.
  • Customer collaboration over contract negotiation: This value explains that collaborating with customers to create a high-quality product is much more important than drafting a rigid contract that limits product development, as it used to be done in the old software development days.
  • Responding to change over following a plan: This value states that agile is a project management methodology that seamlessly adapts to change based on an iterative product development cycle and not a rigid project plan.

Advantages of the Scrum Methodology

There are many unique advantages that scrum offers that can entice you if you’re considering using scrum for your team.

  • Flexibility: If your project undergoes frequent changes, scrum provides adaptability that other methods don’t. It’s easy to pivot without losing the hard work you’ve already completed.
  • Visibility: Stakeholders feel more involved as they’re able to see progress incrementally instead of solely during outlined check-in points in the project.
  • Efficiency: The goal is to deliver work as efficiently as possible, a goal that’s often achieved within scrum’s short sprints.

Disadvantages of the Scrum Methodology

There are challenges with any project management methodology and scrum is no exception.

  • Scope creep: The lack of a definitive project end date can result in using more resources than you originally anticipated.
  • Requires a small, committed team: It’s challenging to achieve success with scrum if you have a large team or if team members aren’t committed to project success.
  • Not ideal for all projects: If you have a fixed project scope and timeline that cannot move, it likely isn’t suitable for scrum.

History of the Scrum Methodology

The scrum process has its origins in the early 1990s. Jeff Sutherland and Ken Schwaber came up with the process, which they presented to the Object-Oriented Programming, Systems, Languages & Applications (OOPSLA) conference in Austin, Texas in 1995. They formalized the methodology in a published paper called “SCRUM Software Development Process.”

The name scrum, however, was inherited from a paper published in 1986 by management experts Hirotaka Takeuchi and Ikujiro Nonaka, called “The New New Product Development Game.” They were using the word scrum as it related to rugby as a means of stressing the importance of team collaboration for project success. By 2001, Sutherland and Schwaber and 15 other software development leaders created the Manifesto for Agile Software Development . Shortly afterward, the Agile Alliance was founded. Schwaber co-authored with Mike Beedle, the first book on scrum, Agile Software Development with Scrum , in 2001.

The Scrum Alliance was founded in 2002 by Schwaber, a chairman, with Mike Cohn and Esther Derbry. They later added a certification arm to the organization, with Certified ScrumMaster programs.

Glossary of Scrum Methodology Terms

Before defining the framework of scrum, here’s a short list of some of the more common terms used when working within a scrum environment.

  • Burndown chart: A burndown chart shows much effort is left compared to time
  • Burnup chart: Measures the increase in a measure against time
  • Definition of done: The definition of done (DOD) is one of the seven scrum artifacts. It’s an acceptance criterion agreed upon by the scrum team
  • Product backlog: A product backlog is work to be done in a specific order
  • Product backlog refinement: When the product owner and team add detail to the product backlog, also known as backlog grooming
  • Scrum board: A scrum board helps scrum teams manage their work
  • Scrumban: Scrumban is a hybrid methodology that combines scrum and kanban project management
  • Sprint: Short tasks, one following immediately after the completion of another
  • Sprint backlog: What the team needs to complete the sprint
  • Sprint goal: The purpose of the sprint
  • Sprint planning: Sprint planning is a spring event where scrum teams plan their upcoming sprint
  • Sprint retrospective: Short post-mortem of the sprint
  • Sprint review: Short review of the sprint to help add improvements to the next one

How ProjectManager Enables the Scrum Process

Scrum methodology requires collaboration and flexibility. ProjectManager , online work and project management software connects scrum teams and gives them the tools they need to work in an agile environment. Our tool delivers real-time data that keeps everyone updated and communicating no matter where they are, how they work or what role they have in the project.

Create and Manage Scrum Boards

Our multiple project views mean that other departments can collaborate on Gantt charts or our sheet view. But scrum teams will use our scrum board view, which allows them to manage their backlog of user stories and work together when planning a sprint.

ProjectManager's kanban board

Track Scrum Workflows With Real-Time Dashboards

You don’t want to get in the way of your self-directed team, but you need to know what they’re doing. Our real-time dashboard tracks six project metrics. There’s no setup required as with inferior products. Our custom workflows allow you to apply triggers that set actions automatically to free your team to focus on their work. Plus, task approvals give you control of status changes.

ProjectManager’s dashboard view, which shows six key metrics on a project

Collaborate With Your Scrum Team

ProjectManager's Gantt chart with in-app notification

Not only is our software ideal for scrum, but it can also work with more traditional methodologies like waterfall or a hybrid of many project management methods. Our tool allows you to collaborate with other departments in your organization that aren’t agile. It’s the only work and project management tool you’ll need to deliver success.

ProjectManager is project management software that’s uniquely positioned to help project managers through every phase of their work, regardless of the methodology. Being cloud-based, it collects real-time data and has the tools to help teams collaborate, giving them the autonomy required of scrum with the monitoring and management to keep on schedule and within budget. See how it can help you and your team by taking this free 30-day trial.

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Agile Scrum Process

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Agile scrum methodology is a project management system that relies on incremental development. Each iteration consists of two- to four-week sprints, where each sprint’s goal is to build the most important features first and come out with a potentially deliverable product. More features are built into the product in subsequent sprints and are adjusted based on stakeholder and customer feedback between sprints. Whereas other project management methods emphasize building an entire product in one iteration from start to finish, agile scrum methodology focuses on delivering several iterations of a product to provide stakeholders with the highest business value in the least amount of time. Agile scrum methodology has several benefits. First, it encourages products to be built faster, since each set of goals must be completed within each sprint’s time frame. It also requires frequent planning and goal setting, which helps the scrum team focus on the current sprint’s objectives and increase productivity. Scrum refers to a framework that makes for effective collaborations among teams that are working on complex products. Although it is most often used by software development teams, scrum can essentially be beneficial to any team that is working toward a common goal. In particular, scrum is a collection of meetings, roles and tools that work together to help teams to better structure and manage their workload.

The greatest benefit of agile scrum methodology is its flexibility. With the sprint-based model, the scrum team typically receives feedback from stakeholders after each sprint. If there are any problems or changes, the scrum team can easily and quickly adjust product goals during future sprints to provide more valuable iterations. This way, stakeholders are happier because they get exactly what they want after being involved every step of the way. Compare this with traditional project management systems, in which stakeholders do not provide frequent feedback and time is wasted making changes to the product halfway through development – or, worse, the teams need to start from scratch after the product has already been built. To implement agile scrum methodology, there must be either a scrum expert in the company or an outside scrum consultant to ensure scrum principles are being applied correctly.

The Agile Scrum Process template consists of six slides that are designed in a modern style and have all the necessary tools to develop a professional presentation. The slides in this template have a lot of infographics to take full advantage of the Agile approach. For example, team leaders, scrum master, and product owner can use this template in preparation for their weekly sprints. Slide tools allow you to control the progress of work according to the deadlines and provide a percentage of the project.

This Agile scrum process diagram template is ideal for educating technology teams and non-technical teams on the immense business value of the Agile Scrum Process. These slides take your audience through sprint cycles, sprint planning, the role of a scrum master, backlog management and daily meetings. This template is not only useful for functional presentations, but also for learning about the Agile Scrum Process on an individual, team and organizational level. You can easily change colours and update text to meet your presentation objectives. Visually-appealing, well-organized and structured, every presenter using this template is sure to deliver an effective presentation to their target audience.

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agile scrum collaborate adapt deliver value

Introduction to Agile & Scrum

Feb 20, 2023

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[To download this complete presentation, visit:]<br><br>By the end of the Agile and Scrum PPT presentation, attendees would have a solid foundation in Agile and Scrum methodologies, including a basic understanding of the principles and values, the Scrum framework and its key components, and the roles and responsibilities of the Scrum team. They would be equipped with the necessary knowledge to apply Agile and Scrum to their own work.<br>

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Presentation Transcript

AGILE &SCRUM Collaborate, Adapt & Deliver Value © Operational Excellence Consulting. All rights reserved.

NOTE: This is a PARTIAL PREVIEW. To download the complete presentation, please visit: LEARNING OBJECTIVES Understand the basic principles, values, benefits and drawbacks of Agile and Scrum Understand the key roles of the Scrum team, and the Scrum framework and its key components Understand how Agile and Scrum can be applied to various industries and projects and adapted to fit different situations 2 © Operational Excellence Consulting

CONTENTS 1 1 Introduction to Agile and Scrum 2 2 Benefits and Drawbacks of Agile and Scrum 3 3 Key Roles and Responsibilities in a Scrum Team 4 4 Scrum Framework and Its Key Components 5 5 Applying Agile and Scrum to Various Industries and Projects 3 © Operational Excellence Consulting

“ Agile … is an attitude, not a technique with boundaries. ALISTAIR COCKBURN 4 © Operational Excellence Consulting

COMMON CHALLENGES IN SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT Lack of Alignment Between Sponsor and User Needs Communication Breakdowns Unrealistic or Mismanaged Timelines Limited Resources Integration Issues Conflicts with Testing Teams Scope Creep Underestimating the Importance of Quality 5 © Operational Excellence Consulting

WHAT IS AGILE? Agile is a software development philosophy and approach that emphasizes flexibility, collaboration, and continuous improvement ● It originated as a response to the limitations and drawbacks of traditional, plan-driven project management methodologies ● The Agile philosophy and principles are described in the Agile Manifesto, which was developed by a group of software developers in 2001 © Operational Excellence Consulting ● 6 6 © Operational Excellence Consulting

AGILE IS & IS NOT AGILE IS NOT AGILE IS § Agile is a project management methodology that emphasizes flexibility, collaboration, and rapid iteration § Agile is not a prescriptive methodology that provides detailed instructions for how to manage a project § Agile prioritizes delivering working software or products quickly and continuously improving them based on feedback § Agile is not a replacement for project management or a silver bullet that will solve all project problems § Agile values individuals and interactions, working software, customer collaboration, and responding to change § Agile is not an excuse to avoid planning or documentation, but rather a way to streamline these processes and focus on what's most important § Agile is not a specific process or tool, but rather a set of guiding principles and values 7 © Operational Excellence Consulting

THE TRADITIONAL SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT APPROACH IS BASED ON THE WATERFALL MODEL § Traditional design and development steps are separated into distinct phases Requirements § Work products are produced at each phase and handed off to the next Design § Risks: Implementation Ø Errors in each phase are passed to the next Ø Time overruns usually come out of final phases – development and test often result in poor quality Verification Ø Poor quality are compounded by upstream problems in requirements and design Maintenance 8 © Operational Excellence Consulting

THE FOUR CORE VALUES OF THE AGILE PHILOSOPHY Responding to change over following a plan Individuals and interactions over processes and tools THE FOUR CORE AGILE VALUES Customer collaboration over contract negotiation Working software over comprehensive documentation 9 © Operational Excellence Consulting

THE TWELVE PRINCIPLES OF THE AGILE PHILOSOPHY Customer satisfaction through early and continuous delivery of valuable software Measure progress primarily through working software 1 7 Welcome changing requirements, even late in development Maintain a sustainable pace of work and prioritize work-life balance 2 8 Deliver working software frequently, with a preference for shorter timescales 3 9 Focus on technical excellence and good design Collaborate with customers and stakeholders throughout the project 4 10 Keep things simple and minimize unnecessary work Build projects around motivated individuals and give them the resources and support they need 5 11 Allow self-organizing teams to make decisions Use face-to-face communication as much as possible Reflect on team performance and continuously improve 6 12 10 © Operational Excellence Consulting

“ Scrum is like your mother-in- law, it points out ALL your faults. KEN SCHWABER 11 Image credit: Boston Business Journal © Operational Excellence Consulting

SCRUM IS & IS NOT SCRUM IS NOT SCRUM IS § Scrum is a specific Agile framework that includes a set of roles, events, artifacts, and rules that help teams manage their work § Scrum is not a silver bullet that guarantees project success § Scrum is not a one-size-fits-all solution that will work for every project or team § Scrum emphasizes iterative development, regular feedback, and continuous improvement § Scrum is not a replacement for good project management practices or a way to avoid planning and documentation § Scrum includes key roles such as the Scrum Master, Product Owner, and Development Team, as well as events like the Sprint, Daily Scrum, and Sprint Review § Scrum is not the only Agile framework, but it is one of the most popular and widely used 12 © Operational Excellence Consulting

THE THREE PILLARS OF SCRUM Scrum is based on the theory of empirical process control, which relies on transparency, inspection, and adaptation. INSPECTION ADAPTATION TRANSPARENCY Inspection means that the team regularly reviews and evaluates the product and the process to identify areas for improvement. Adaptation means that the team makes changes based on the results of the inspection to continually improve the product and the process. Transparency means that all aspects of the process and the product are visible to everyone involved. 13 © Operational Excellence Consulting

THE FIVE CORE VALUES OF SCRUM PROVIDE A FOUNDATION FOR THE WAY THAT SCRUM TEAMS WORK TOGETHER Scrum teams are committed to achieving their goals and delivering value to their customers. Team members are expected to be reliable and to work together to ensure that commitments are met. COMMITMENT Scrum teams focus on their goals and work collaboratively to deliver value. They prioritize their work and stay focused on what is most important, in order to deliver the highest value to their customers. Scrum teams have the courage to take on complex challenges and to make difficult decisions. They are willing to speak up and take risks in order to achieve their goals and deliver value to their customers. FOCUS COURAGE Five Core Values Scrum teams show respect for each other and for their customers and stakeholders. They value diversity and work together to create an inclusive and supportive environment. Scrum teams are transparent and open in their communication and work processes. They share information freely, welcome feedback, and work together to solve problems. RESPECT OPENNESS 14 © Operational Excellence Consulting

OVERVIEW OF THE SCRUM FRAMEWORK Daily Scrum 24 hours 1 – 4 weeks Sprint Backlog Increment Product Backlog Sprint 15 © Operational Excellence Consulting

HISTORY OF AGILE & SCRUM The Agile Manifesto is written by a group of 17 software developers who meet in Snowbird, Utah. The manifesto outlines the values and principles of Agile software development. Schwaber and Sutherland update the Scrum framework and release "The Scrum Guide" as a free, publicly available document. The Scrum Guide is updated by Schwaber and Sutherland to clarify and simplify the framework. The Agile Manifesto is publicly released, and the Agile movement gains momentum. 2010 2016 1990 1995 2001 2003 2005 Ken Schwaber and Jeff Sutherland co-create the Scrum framework. They present the first version of the framework at the OOPSLA conference in Austin, Texas. Schwaber and Sutherland found the Scrum Alliance, a non- profit organization that provides education, training, and certification in Scrum. Scrum is recognized as a project management methodology by the Project Management Institute (PMI), which begins offering a Scrum certification. 16 © Operational Excellence Consulting

ORIGINS OF SCRUM The Scrum framework is based on the work of Jeff Sutherland and Ken Schwaber, who first described the framework in the 1990s ● The name “Scrum” comes from the game of rugby, where it refers to a play where the team works together to move the ball down the field ● The Scrum framework is designed to help teams work together in a similar way, by providing a structure for collaboration and continuous improvement © Operational Excellence Consulting ● 17 17 © Operational Excellence Consulting

ADVANTAGES OF USING AGILE & SCRUM Flexibility and adaptability Collaboration and teamwork Customer satisfaction Agile and Scrum are designed to accommodate changes in requirements and priorities, which can help teams respond more effectively to new information or unexpected issues. The emphasis on communication, feedback, and collaboration can help teams work together more effectively and achieve better results. By involving customers and stakeholders in the development process, teams can ensure that the product meets their needs and expectations. Early and frequent delivery Continuous improvement By delivering working software incrementally and frequently, teams can get feedback early and make adjustments as needed. Agile and Scrum provide opportunities for teams to reflect on their performance and identify areas for improvement, which can lead to better results over time. 18 © Operational Excellence Consulting

SCRUM FRAMEWORK: THREE PRIMARY ROLES IN A SCRUM TEAM PRODUCT OWNER SCRUM MASTER DEVELOPMENT TEAM The Scrum Master is responsible for ensuring that the Scrum framework is followed and helping the team resolve any issues that arise. The Product Owner is responsible for defining and prioritizing the product backlog, which is a list of features and tasks that the team needs to complete. The Development Team is responsible for delivering a working product increment at the end of each Sprint, which is a fixed time-boxed period of development. Each of these roles has specific responsibilities and duties, but they also work together collaboratively to ensure that the product is developed and delivered successfully. 19 © Operational Excellence Consulting

“ Any Scrum without working product at the end of a sprint is a failed Scrum. JEFF SUTHERLAND 20 © Operational Excellence Consulting

THE SCRUM FRAMEWORK IS A POPULAR AGILE METHODOLOGY FOR DEVELOPING AND DELIVERING PRODUCTS Daily Scrum SCRUM TEAM 24 Product Owner Scrum Master hours Development Team Sprint Retrospective 1 – 4 weeks Sprint Review Sprint Planning Sprint Backlog Increment Product Backlog Sprint 21 © Operational Excellence Consulting

SCRUM EVENTS Sprint Review Sprint Sprint Daily Scrum Sprint Planning Retrospective At the end of each Sprint, the Development Team presents the completed work to the Product Owner and stakeholders for review and feedback. The Sprint is a time- boxed period of typically two to four weeks during which the Development Team works to deliver the items selected during the Sprint Planning meeting. The Daily Scrum is a brief meeting held each day to provide a status update on progress, identify any obstacles or issues, and ensure that the team is on track to meet the sprint goal. At the beginning of each sprint, the Development Team and Product Owner work together to select items from the Product Backlog to work on during the sprint. They estimate the effort required to complete the work and create a plan for how they will deliver the items. Sprint Retrospective is a meeting at the end of each Sprint where the team reflects on their performance and identifies areas for improvement. 22 © Operational Excellence Consulting

APPLICATION OF AGILE & SCRUM IN SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT Agile and Scrum are widely used in the software development industry ● Many software development teams have successfully adopted the Scrum framework to improve their productivity, speed up their development cycles, and deliver high-quality software products ● For example, companies like Spotify, Google, and Salesforce have all implemented Scrum to manage their software development projects ● 23 23 © Operational Excellence Consulting © Operational Excellence Consulting

AGILE & SCRUM ARE DESIGNED TO BE ADAPTABLE, AND CAN BE CUSTOMIZED AS NEEDED Scaling Hybridization Team Structure Iteration Length Tooling Agile and Scrum can be scaled up or down to fit the size and complexity of the project or organization. For large projects or organizations, there are frameworks like Scaled Agile Framework (SAFe) and Large Scale Scrum (LeSS), which can be used to implement Agile and Scrum across multiple teams. Agile and Scrum can be combined with other methodologies, frameworks, or tools to create a customized approach. For example, organizations may choose to combine Scrum with Lean or Kanban to create a hybrid approach that suits their specific needs. The structure of the team can be adapted to suit the needs of the project or organization. The size and composition of the team can be adjusted, and the roles and responsibilities of team members can be redefined to meet the needs of the project. The length of iterations can be adjusted to suit the needs of the project or organization. While the standard iteration length in Scrum is typically two weeks, organizations can choose to have shorter or longer sprints depending on their needs. There are various tools available that can be used to support Agile and Scrum implementation. For instance, digital Kanban boards or other online collaboration tools can be used to facilitate collaboration and communication between team members. 24 © Operational Excellence Consulting

ABOUT OPERATIONAL EXCELLENCE CONSULTING Operational Excellence Consulting is a management training and consulting firm that assists organizations in improving business performance and effectiveness. Based in Singapore, the firm’s mission is to create business value for organizations through innovative design and operational excellence management training and consulting solutions. For more information, please visit © Operational Excellence Consulting

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Have a look at these SCRUM infographics! It is helpful to work with different people or teams in a collaborative way. It has to do with the management of agile projects, but also to meetings, tools and duties. It’s great to manage tasks! These infographics show mostly arrows and circles, and they include a series of steps (3, 4 or 5).

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[Updated 2023] Top 20 Scrum Templates in PowerPoint PPT for Transforming Project Management

[Updated 2023] Top 20 Scrum Templates in PowerPoint PPT for Transforming Project Management

Malvika Varma


Businesses undergo challenging times in the dynamic corporate world. Market volatility, cut-throat competition, and emerging technological advancements are just a few of the many issues enterprises have to deal with now and then. In difficult situations, efficient project management can help the company stay afloat. Management methodologies like Agile and Scrum have entirely transformed the way businesses run.

Founded in the technology industry, Scrum has proved itself an efficient project management technique in several other sectors. Scrum is an agile methodology used by professionals for transforming project management because of numerous benefits such as improved quality, increased return on investment, efficient collaboration, and lots more. This proven Agile methodology-based technique delivers results in short cycles, which enables continuous improvement and gives scope for adapting to changing business needs.

Businesses that adopt the Scrum methodology deliver products faster in the market, which ensures higher productivity. Download these editable Top 20 Scrum Templates in PowerPoint PPT, designed by SlideTeam professionals to cater to all your business needs. As these Scrum templates are comprehensively researched with a few tweaks, you are ready to wow your audience.

Scroll below to ace the corporate ladder!

Top 20 Scrum Templates in PowerPoint PPT to Download 

Template 1: Agile Scrum Methodology in Software Development PowerPoint Presentation Slides

Agile Scrum Methodology In Software Development Powerpoint Presentation Slides

Download Agile Scrum Methodology In Software Development

The software development business is a vastly changed business beast today. Fixed methods and working towards project completion through the hugely successful waterfall model are insufficient. The agile methodology is the answer, as here, instead of focusing on procedures and tools, the customer, developer, and product owner meet frequently. The dynamic philosophy of review and adjustment is in vogue, and rather than one product, there are multiple iterations. At its core, use this presentation template to highlight how agile software development is one of the most straightforward and efficient methods of converting a vision for a company’s needs into software solutions. Illustrate your expertise as we take you through the other five major agile frameworks in detail. Download this comprehensive, complete deck to stamp your authority on software development.

Template 2: Scrum Certificate Training in Organization PowerPoint Presentation Slides

Scrum certificate training in organization powerpoint presentation slides

Download Scrum certificate training in organization

Use this PPT Presentation to make your mark as a credible provider of training in Scrum. Start with a current scenario assessment for the benefit of your audience and cogently and persuasively illustrate why this scrum certificate training is a must-have. Once you have made this opening punch, move on to the slide where we address the applicability of Scrum across industry scenarios and compare it to other traditional methods. The table proves, convincingly, that SCRUM is needed for all situations in every business. In kinds of certifications, list the title, the benefits, the cost, etc., clearly to ensure the client knows what is available at what price and in what investment of time. The levels of certifications are highlighted in the hierarchy. After this, the slide takes you through the use of Scrum for product development, timeline roadmap, etc. We also detail using a burndown chart to monitor scrum project progress and other special user requirements. Showcase your team, select suitable product management solutions, and illustrate the use of a scrum master dashboard for project management through this presentation template. Download now!

Template 3: Scrum Agile Playbook PowerPoint Presentation Slides

Scrum Agile Playbook Powerpoint Presentation Slides

Download Scrum Agile Playbook Powerpoint Presentation Slides

This PPT Presentation on Scrum Agile Playbook allows you to exhibit mastery of all eight stages of the playbook. The fundamental principles of the agile manifesto for product development and the critical phases in the lifecycle are outlined. Use this comprehensive, complete deck to also go through the steps in developing an agile framework and practices through SCRUM. Essential components of task prioritization find a place of pride in this presentation template. Also, learn about work breakdown structure, agile progress tracking, and budget determination in this unique template. By downloading this template, you can track user stories and find everything you need to do a comprehensive SCRUM project. Get it now!

Template 4: The interaction model of a scrum team

Interaction Model Of Scrum Team

Scrum plays an important role in efficient interaction between the different team members which results in increased productivity. Using this contemporary PowerPoint theme, you can delegate tasks to each team member and discuss their issues. The project manager can introduce this PPT for meetings.

Template 5: Scrum roadmap swimlane showing product development metrics

Scrum Roadmap Swimlane

Scrum roadmap is essential to keep track of the process and this template is advantageous for doing so. You can easily edit this pre-designed scrum roadmap PowerPoint theme to keep a check on the progress of each activity and plan work accordingly. 

Template 6: A detailed description of scrum team roles and structure

Detailed Description Of Scrum Team

Scrum team handles various tasks efficiently so that there is no delay in delivering results. Explain the role of each team member and their responsibilities with the help of this content ready PPT theme. You can mention the name of your employees and their designation by incorporating this modern PPT.

Template 7: Agile testing scrum approach PPT examples slides

Agile Testing Scrum Approach

Agile scrum testing is known for giving good results and this can be easily communicated by introducing this pre-built scrumPowerPoint template. You can instantly grab the attention of the audience by employing this editable template.

Template 8: Key objectives of scrum master in an agile scrum team

Key Objectives Of Scrum Master

Explain the key responsibilities of a scrum master and its significance by utilizing this content-ready scrum PowerPoint theme. Illustrate the different tasks and their significance by introducing our professionally designed template.

Template 9: Company pyramid with scrum values

Company Pyramid With Scrum Values

Showcase the values of the scrum with the help of this content- ready PPT template. Using this pyramid image, you can instantly attract the audience and explain each value in detail by incorporating this attractive template.

Template 10: Prioritization of scrum product backlog items

Prioritization Of Scrum Product

List the tasks according to the priority using this versatile PPT template. You can state the task and ensure they are done on time using the scrum PowerPoint template. 

Template 11: Scrum product backlog framework for organization

Scrum Product Backlog Framework For Organisation

The product backlog can be elucidated with the help of this content ready PowerPoint presentation. Discuss the key features and have productive brainstorming sessions with the help of our professionally designed PPT theme.

Template 12: Five organizational scrum values for business growth

Five Organizational Scrum Values For Business

Illustrate the scrum values and give insight into its importance by incorporating our pre-designed PowerPoint template. This visually appealing PPT is perfect for corporate meetings to emphasize the work plan to achieve results.

Template 13: Scrum master cycle with process values

Scrum Master Cycle With Process Values

The various roles and responsibilities of the Scrum Master can efficiently be discussed by utilizing this editable scrum PowerPoint template. You can discuss the planning and project completion deadlines with your colleagues by introducing our comprehensively researched PPT template.

Template 14: Scrum high-level design PowerPoint presentation styles icons

Scrum High Level Design

Scrum management can be well explained by utilizing this comprehensively researched PPT template. Discuss the stages of scrum management and development by utilizing this editable PowerPoint theme. 

Template 15: Testing process in agile scrum template PPT slide design

Testing Process In Agile Scrum

The testing process of Scrum has proved to be beneficial and it can be explained with the help of this stunning PPT template. You can have a track on the progress of every activity by utilizing this editable PPT. 

Template 16: Scrum icon for agile software development

Scrum Icon For Agile Software Development

You can use this template to give insight into the scrum methodology in software development. Projects related to scrum can easily incorporate this editable PPT theme to give key highlights of the procedure.

Template 17: Scrum methodology for marketing PowerPoint presentation slides

Scrum Methodology For Marketing

Utilize this modern PowerPoint complete deck to elucidate on the scrum methodology in the field of marketing. You can discuss the roadmap, agile marketing values, and the role of the marketing team by introducing this content ready template. Explain the agile marketing value proposition using graphs by incorporating this template.

Template 18: Scrum Market Management PowerPoint Presentation Slides

Scrum Market Management

Give an outline of agile marketing and how it works by introducing this editable PPT theme. Highlight the agile approach and mention the details of meetings by employing our professionally designed PowerPoint theme. Download this content-ready PowerPoint complete deck to track project progress.

Template 19: Scrum marketing methodology PowerPoint presentation slides

Scrum Marketing Methodology

Showcase the role of scrum methodology in increasing the efficiency of work in the marketing field by introducing our pre-built PowerPoint complete deck. List the benefits of agile marketing in increasing the revenue and role of the marketing team by introducing this editable PPT.

Template 20: Scrum marketing approach PowerPoint presentation slides

Scrum Marketing Approach

Illustrate the working process of the scrum marketing team and their roles by downloading this stunning complete deck. By employing this customizable Scrum template, you can discuss the marketing manifesto and delegate tasks accordingly.

Achieve the organizational targets by downloading Top 20 Scrum Templates in PowerPoint PPT. Tweak as per your requirements and make the most of these scrum templates. Moreover, the various roles and responsibilities of the Scrum Master can efficiently be achieved by utilizing our editable Scrum ppt .


What is meant by scrum.

Scrum is a process in project management in which the working methods include user stories, product backlog, planning meetings, a sprint backlog, deployment, sprint, daily stand-up, and scrum master. A scrum process is different from other agile methods, as it has specific principles and behaviors separated into three categories of Roles, Artifacts, and Time Boxes. In this software development method, iterative and incremental approaches are most commonly employed to handle complicated software and product development. A scrum team’s basic unit of work is SPRINT, which distinguishes it from agile methodology.

What is a Scrum vs Agile?

Agile methodology assists in the iteration of Software Development Lifecycle Processes (SDLC) processes like development, testing, and many more. Scrum is a framework of agile methodology that businesses can use to address complex problems and deliver products with the highest possible value. The differences between Scrum and Agile are that between the coach and the actual player on the field in sports. Agile is best suited for environments with an expert project development team; however, scrum is best suited to projects where requirements change rapidly. Scrum is also monitored for tasks based on how each functionality is demonstrated after each iteration, while, in agile, each development step is continually monitored. Also, remember that a Scrum Master coaches for compliance, while an agile coach is there to get outcomes. Agile, as a philosophy, is timeliness but its duration from a coach’s point of view of limited till a goal is accomplished. Agile coaching focuses on team behavior and thinking; the scrum manager, on the other hand, focuses on the proper execution of the scrum.

What are the five principles of scrum?

The principles of Scrum that make it unique are:

  • Its focus on being open to inspection.
  • Its willingness to learn.
  • The adaptable nature of the process that is ingrained and inbuilt.

With its strength being the number of iterations, it can carry out, the principles on which it is based are: FOCUS, OPENNESS, COMMITMENT, COURAGE, and RESPECT. The one-liner description of each of these in order is:

  • Team Members paying attention to results is focus.
  • Each individual takes responsibility to set accountability forms openness.
  • We get the commitment with team members ensuring that everybody is on the same page.

In the last two principles of courage and respect, team members engage everyone to create healthy conflicts for better outcomes in COURAGE. Finally, in the respect principle, team members create trust among each team member.

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May 10, 2024

Governor Newsom Unveils Revised State Budget, Prioritizing Balanced Solutions for a Leaner, More Efficient Government

Para leer este comunicado en español, haga clic aquí .

The Budget Proposal — Covering Two Years — Cuts Spending, Makes Government Leaner, and Preserves Core Services Without New Taxes on Hardworking Californians

Watch Governor Newsom’s May Revise presentation here

WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW: The Governor’s revised budget proposal closes both this year’s remaining $27.6 billion budget shortfall and next year’s projected $28.4 billion deficit while preserving many key services that Californians rely on — including education, housing, health care, and food assistance.

SACRAMENTO – Governor Gavin Newsom today released a May Revision proposal for the 2024-25 fiscal year that ensures the budget is balanced over the next two fiscal years by tightening the state’s belt and stabilizing spending following the tumultuous COVID-19 pandemic, all while preserving key ongoing investments.

Under the Governor’s proposal, the state is projected to achieve a positive operating reserve balance not only in this budget year but also in the next. This “budget year, plus one” proposal is designed to bring longer-term stability to state finances without delay and create an operating surplus in the 2025-26 budget year.

In the years leading up to this May Revision, the Newsom Administration recognized the threats of an uncertain stock market and federal tax deadline delays – setting aside $38 billion in reserves that could be utilized for shortfalls. That has put California in a strong position to maintain fiscal stability.

Even when revenues were booming, we were preparing for possible downturns by investing in reserves and paying down debts – that’s put us in a position to close budget gaps while protecting core services that Californians depend on. Without raising taxes on Californians, we’re delivering a balanced budget over two years that continues the progress we’ve fought so hard to achieve, from getting folks off the streets to addressing the climate crisis to keeping our communities safe.

Governor Gavin Newsom

Below are the key takeaways from Governor Newsom’s proposed budget:

A BALANCED BUDGET OVER TWO YEARS. The Governor is solving two years of budget problems in a single budget, tightening the state’s belt to get the budget back to normal after the tumultuous years of the COVID-19 pandemic. By addressing the shortfall for this budget year — and next year — the Governor is eliminating the 2024-25 deficit and eliminating a projected deficit for the 2025-26 budget year that is $27.6 billion (after taking an early budget action) and $28.4 billion respectively.

CUTTING SPENDING, MAKING GOVERNMENT LEANER. Governor Newsom’s revised balanced state budget cuts one-time spending by $19.1 billion and ongoing spending by $13.7 billion through 2025-26. This includes a nearly 8% cut to state operations and a targeted elimination of 10,000 unfilled state positions, improving government efficiency and reducing non-essential spending — without raising taxes on individuals or proposing state worker furloughs. The budget makes California government more efficient, leaner, and modern — saving costs by streamlining procurement, cutting bureaucratic red tape, and reducing redundancies.

PRESERVING CORE SERVICES & SAFETY NETS. The budget maintains service levels for key housing, food, health care, and other assistance programs that Californians rely on while addressing the deficit by pausing the expansion of certain programs and decreasing numerous recent one-time and ongoing investments.

NO NEW TAXES & MORE RAINY DAY SAVINGS. Governor Newsom is balancing the budget by getting state spending under control — cutting costs, not proposing new taxes on hardworking Californians and small businesses — and reducing the reliance on the state’s “Rainy Day” reserves this year.

HOW WE GOT HERE: California’s budget shortfall is rooted in two separate but related developments over the past two years.

  • First, the state’s revenue, heavily reliant on personal income taxes including capital gains, surged in 2021 due to a robust stock market but plummeted in 2022 following a market downturn. While the market bounced back by late 2023, the state continued to collect less tax revenue than projected in part due to something called “capital loss carryover,” which allows losses from previous years to reduce how much an individual is taxed.
  • Second, the IRS extended the tax filing deadline for most California taxpayers in 2023 following severe winter storms, delaying the revelation of reduced tax receipts. When these receipts were able to eventually be processed, they were 22% below expectations. Without the filing delay, the revenue drop would have been incorporated into last year’s budget and the shortfall this year would be significantly smaller.

CALIFORNIA’S ECONOMY REMAINS STRONG: The Governor’s revised balanced budget sets the state up for continued economic success. California’s economy remains the 5th largest economy in the world and for the first time in years, the state’s population is increasing and tourism spending recently experienced a record high. California is #1 in the nation for new business starts , #1 for access to venture capital funding , and the #1 state for manufacturing , high-tech , and agriculture .

Additional details on the May Revise proposal can be found in this fact sheet and at .

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  • Video available for MAP Academy presentation featuring Yingying Wang

Yingying Wang, associate professor of special education and communication disorders, and director of UNL’s Neuroimaging for Language, Literacy and Learning (NL3) Lab, discusses neuroimaging technology during her Spring 2024 Methodology Applications Series presentation May 3 at the Nebraska Union.

17 May 2024     By Chuck Green, CYFS

Yingying Wang , associate professor of special education and communication disorders, and director of UNL ’ s  Neuroimaging for Language, Literacy and Learning (NL3) Lab , led the Spring 2024 Methodology Applications Series presentation May 3 at the Nebraska Union .    

Video is now available of Wang’s presentation, “ Unveiling the Brain through Functional Near-Infrared Spectroscopy. ”    

Watch the presentation .    

Among many neuroimaging tools, functional near-infrared spectroscopy ( fNIRS ) is a rising star. It uses infrared light to peer into the brain, unlocking secrets of our cognitive processes, emotions and behaviors. There has been an exponential increase in the use of fNIRS in neuroscience during the past decades.    

W ang ’ s presentation introduced this non-invasive, cutting-edge neuroimaging technology and outline d how it can revolutionize our understanding of the brain. She noted that the p ossibility of visualizing and understanding the unseen activities of our minds can lead to the enhancement of mental health treatments or the improvement of educational strategies and beyond.    

The Methodology Applications Series is sponsored by CYFS’ MAP Academy . The 202 3-24 Methodology Applications Series focuse d on l everaging cutting-edge technology to advance research and methods.  

The series will resume next fall.  

College of Education and Human Sciences News

  • Four CEHS students honored by Office of Graduate Studies
  • Seven CEHS students graduating from University Honors Program
  • UNL merchandising class partners with local businesses for store display project
  • 12 CEHS students among Chancellor’s Scholars
  • Jenna Rogers turns passion for people with disabilities into lasting impact at Nebraska
  • Three CEHS students earn awards at Research Days
  • Early Childhood Research Summit helps connect research, practice, policy
  • Meet a Husker: Hayley Corbridge
  • Lisa King retires from Department of Child, Youth and Family Studies


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  24. Governor Newsom Unveils Revised State Budget ...

    Watch Governor Newsom's May Revise presentation here WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW: The Governor's revised budget proposal closes both this year's remaining $27.6 billion budget shortfall and next year's projected $28.4 billion deficit while preserving many key services that Californians rely on — including education, housing, health care ...

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    Video available for MAP Academy presentation featuring Yingying Wang . 17 May 2024 By Chuck Green, CYFS. Yingying Wang, associate professor of special education and communication disorders, and director of UNL ' s Neuroimaging for Language, Literacy and Learning (NL3) Lab, led the Spring 2024 Methodology Applications Series presentation May 3 at the Nebraska Union.