Get Scrum Certified Today

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Scrum is one of the most popular agile methodologies. It is an adaptive, iterative, fast, flexible, and effective methodology designed to deliver significant value quickly and throughout a project. Scrum ensures transparency in communication and creates an environment of collective accountability and continuous progress. The Scrum framework, as defined in the SBOK™ Guide, is structured in such a way that it supports product and service development in all types of industries and in any type of project, irrespective of its complexity.

A key strength of Scrum lies in its use of cross-functional, self-organized, and empowered teams who divide their work into short, concentrated work cycles called Sprints.

Traditional project management emphasizes on conducting detailed upfront planning for the project with emphasis on fixing the scope, cost and schedule – and managing those parameters. Whereas, Scrum encourages data-based, iterative decision making in which the primary focus is on delivering products that satisfy customer requirements.

To deliver the greatest amount of value in the shortest amount of time, Scrum promotes prioritization and Time-boxing over fixing the scope, cost and schedule of a project. An important feature of Scrum is self-organization, which allows the individuals who are actually doing the work to estimate and take ownership of tasks.

To get your scrum master certification in Washington DC, you have to know a couple of things about Scrum.

A Guide to the Scrum Body of Knowledge (SBOK™) provides guidelines for the successful implementation of Scrum—the most popular Agile project management and product development methodology. It provides a comprehensive framework that includes the principles, aspects, and processes of Scrum.

Scrum, as defined in the SBOK™, is applicable to the following:

* Portfolios, programs, and/or projects in any industry
* Products, services, or any other results to be delivered to stakeholders
* Projects of any size or complexity

Learn More About Agile Scrum Master:  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Scrum_(software_development)

 

 

 

 

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ITIL Foundation Training In Washington DC

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ITIL training Washington DC

ITIL training Washington DC

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The ITIL Foundation certification training in Washington DC is a three-day educational program leading to the ITIL® Foundation Certificate in IT Service Management. The program is aimed at enabling participants to understand the basic terms, concepts and relationships between the ITIL® processes and functions. The ITIL® Foundation Certificate is an entry level prerequisite for the Intermediate and Expert levels of ITIL® certification within the IT Service Management certification scheme.

Getting certified is important, but retaining and efficiently applying your knowledge is invaluable. Going “Beyond The Boot Camp” is what we do!

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The Beginning of Self Reliance

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self reliance

Becoming self reliant is the task of becoming responsible; doing the day-to-day tasks of life and, ultimately, the direction and shape of your life. It is tempting to focus on either the big or the small, but true self reliance means being responsible for both. It is also a common mistake to feel that becoming responsible for the small tasks of life will naturally lead to becoming responsible for the large tasks in life but this is not true.

Taking care of day-to-day tasks will not prepare you to understand the greater options available to you and choose accordingly. In fact, too much focus on the small will inhibit the ability to develop a sense of the large. On the other hand, too much attention paid to the big dreams of life will never help a person learn how to take the small steps that lead to larger accomplishments. This article then will be about how to become truly self reliant, and will tackle both the small and the large.

The first step on the path to self reliance is realizing that you can do things. This seems simple and obvious, but it is not. As children we have everything done for us. We then pass into structured environments in which the completion of tasks are our responsibility, but the setting of tasks is done by someone else. You have to do your homework, but your teacher tells you what to read, gives you the questions and evaluates the quality of your work.  Now, obviously, not everyone grows up in ideal circumstances, but to some degree you have grown without a vital skill to adulthood: the ability to exercise initiative.

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