Intertech provides a series of Scrum training courses, including ScrumMaster training, for software development professionals. Our complete line up of Scrum training includes:
The core values and goals Scrum
A breakdown of the major roles in scrum including the Product owner, Scrum team, and ScrumMaster
Sprint planning including running the sprint planning meeting, understanding story types, understanding capacity, identifying sprint tasks, using sprint buffering, and creating a sprint planning checklist
Scrum reviews including product owner acceptance, sprint reviews and retrospectives, key questions to identify what works, what didn’t, and who will implement the improvements
Best practices for sprints including making sprints visible, identifying work to accomplish between daily meetings, running the meeting, and working the backlog
Daily scrum and sprint review meetings
Release planning including the product backlog, prioritization, integration, and the core outputs and reporting in release planning
The product backlog, the sprint backlog, and the product increment
Product vision/initiatives, roadmap, release plan, burn down baseline, team velocity chart, product backlog, user stories in sprint planning, acceptance criteria, sprint goals and backlogs, sprint reviews, and daily tasks and scrums,
Release backlog and burndown and sprint burndown
Waste and obstacle removal
Intertech delivers ScrumMaster training targeted to those who lead Scrum teams including coverage of the responsibilities of running the sprint, assisting the product owner, leading the Scrum team, making progress visible, supporting and living the Scrum core values, and educating others.
Intertech’s Scrum training also covers Scrum in large scale environments including addressing integration between teams, communication across teams, metrics to assess health of entire project, and best practices for team structure and composition.
According to Wikipedia the single responsibility principle states that every class should have responsibility over a single part of the functionality provided by the software, and that responsibility should be entirely encapsulated by the class. A... Read More