Agile has proven to be a polarizing force to every type of businesses, big or small since a group of software developers proposed it in 2001 in the form of the Agile Manifesto as a reaction to traditional “Waterfall” development, which they found dysfunctional and slow to give results. Agile is flexible and encourages rapid response to changing business needs and user requirements as compared to the Waterfall methodology.
Whether we talk about IT or other business communities, all businesses are justifiably enthusiastic to achieve desired results quickly, and some of them take Agile training to get the most out of advanced software development approaches.
Not everyone is able to implement agile properly due to a variety of reasons. One of the reasons is the disruptive changes in agile to establish processes that place additional burdens on users. The reality is somewhere in the middle.
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