Want to learn about all the buzz around Lean Architecture and the new book? How to get architecture into your Scrum process? Get the details at this course!
Agile has long shunned up-front design. When Agilists force themselves to do up-front work, it usually is limited to a symbolic use of User Stories for requirements and metaphor for architecture, with much of the rest left to refactoring.
Experience and formal studies have shown that incremental approaches to architecture can possibly lead to poor structure in the long term. This course shows how to use domain analysis in a Lean way to build an architecture of form that avoids the mass of structure that usually accompanies big up-front design, using only judicious documentation.
It will also show how architecture can accommodate incremental addition of features using Trygve Reenskaug’s new DCI (Data, Context and Interaction) approach, and how it maps elegantly onto C++ implementations.
The course is based on the new Wiley book Lean Architecture.
James ("Cope") Coplien is the father of Organizational Patterns, is one of the founders of the Software Pattern discipline, a pioneer in practical object-oriented design in the early 1990s and is a widely consulted authority, author, and trainer in the areas of software design and organizational improvements.
As one of the founders and proponents of Agile software development, one of Cope's passions is to work with David Starr and the inventors of Scrum to facilitate Scrum's evolution as formalized in the Scrum Guide. He also is actively leading the work in Agile Architecture in conjunction the Scrum community. Most recently he has been working with Trygve Reenskaug to take the DCI architecture forward. He sits on the editorial board of the LNCS Pattern Journal. He is certified as a CSM, CSPO, and CST.
The course includes documentation, coffee/tea and lunch