This is the study overview page. Here you will find which goal and requisite contributions were reported by this study. If you are an author of this study, you can log in using your author username and password for this study and add or edit goal/requisite contributions.
Method fragments in this study
Here is a list of method fragment related to this study. Click on one to see its goal and requisite contributions as reported by this study.
|Major Goal||Minor Goal||Contribution Value||Situation|
|Improved Effectiveness (performance)||Faster feedback||+||increased opportunity to identify issues|
|Improved Job Satisfaction||Opportunity to work on different tasks||+||Agile modeling.|
(S - Satisfied, PS - Partially Satisfied, U - Undefined, D - Denied, PD - Partly Denied)
|Major Requisite||Minor Requisite||Requisite Satisfaction Value||Situation|
- Study Type:
- Study Format:
- Ambler, S. (2002). Agile Modeling: Effective Practices for eXtreme Programming and the Unified Process. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
- Title of Paper:
- Agile Modeling: Effective Practices for eXtreme Programming and the Unified Process
- Conference Name:
- The first book to cover Agile Modeling, a new modeling technique created specifically for XP projects eXtreme Programming (XP) has created a buzz in the software development community-much like Design Patterns did several years ago. Although XP presents a methodology for faster software development, many developers find that XP does not allow for modeling time, which is critical to ensure that a project meets its proposed requirements. They have also found that standard modeling techniques that