The Stride Blog
Get the latest tips on agile software development so you can scale and embrace change.
For our May Tech Talk, Stride CEO Debbie Madden chats DevOps with ReactiveOps Co-Founder and CEO Matt Rogish.
Agile is both the present and the future of software development. You know that as well as we do, so we won't bore you with the plethora of benefits that come with this development philosophy. But your boss does not, and might not be as quick to adopt an agile methodology as you hope. How do you convince them otherwise? Here are 5 strategies that can help to sell your boss on agile, depending on their management style.
The presentation is starting, and you recognize one word out of the entire presentation: Hello. Software developers are throwing around words like it's their job (which it is), but you are completely lost. You've heard words like "agile," "scrum," and "sprint," but not used in terms of software development. More importantly, you're too embarrassed to stop the presentation and ask what the developers are talking about.
"Life is what happens to you while you’re busy making other plans." John Lennon September 6, 2015, I discovered a lump. It was Labor Day and I was having a nice long relaxing weekend right before the flurry of Fall started and we'd all be off to work and school. Little did I know, in that instant, I'd alter the course of my life forever. In that instant, I added 'cancer patient' to my resume.
Your enterprise shouldn't just think like a startup. Act like one. Get our MVP launch guide to fix your MVP launch today.
Stride client Intersection has been busy working with the New York City government on LinkNYC. They were at TechCrunch Disrupt today in Brooklyn and did an interview with TechCrunch's Jonathan Shieber. Watch the interview on TechCrunch's website!
When initially learning about test-driven development, it’s tempting to want to test everything using every kind of test. However, when building a valuable test suite, over-testing isn’t the best approach. This guide is primarily targeted at production applications with problematic test suites, as well as provide information that will be useful in all stages of development.
For whatever else we may love about it, programming can be one of the worst things for your health. Developers face a myriad of physical and mental health challenges in today’s world. Whether it’s wrist and back pain, migraines, eye strain, loss of motivation or trouble focusing - programming can be a pretty risky profession!
Imagine this situation: You've got a great idea for a software product. Your rich uncle is bankrolling you, and you've got a tiny office. You can afford to hire two developers to get the project going. Pick the wrong ones, and you've got no product, no revenue, and a very unhappy uncle. How can you choose your developers so that this won't happen?