Oneapp gives you the tools you need to successfully manage the Scrum process
Manage your Scrum Team's day-to-day operations with the use of roles for Scrum Master, Product Owner, and The Scrum Team/Developers. At-a-glance progress indicators show how well your team is performing to ensure sprint completion.
A key method Oneapp uses to help manage your project is to eliminate the repetitive tasks associated with running a sprint. Specifically, organizing sprint ceremonies such as daily stand-up, sprint planning, sprint demo, retrospective, team availability and more.
Try adding a little Scrum to your daily life. Have projects around the house that need to be done? You can also start now, complete in small steps, and plan to completion.
Get everyone on the same page whether your team is in the same office or working remote. Oneapp allows your team the ability to manage themselves by showing only what they need to see during any given stage of a sprint.
Get an at-a-glance view of how each sprint is progressing with a burndown chart on your dashboard.
Never miss a beat for planning IDD's with your team and our availability calendar.
Planning is fun, right? Heck yeah. Now let's play poker! Scrum style.
Improve your team's focus factor by only showing them what they need to see during any stage of a sprint.
Baby Steps. Little Bites. One Step at a Time.
Scrum (n): A framework within which people can address complex adaptive problems, while productively and creatively delivering products of the highest possible value.
Scrum is a process framework that has been used to manage complex product development since the early 1990s. Scrum is not a process or a technique for building products; rather, it is a framework within which you can employ various processes and techniques. Scrum makes clear the relative efficacy of your product management and development practices so that you can improve.
The Scrum framework consists of Scrum Teams and their associated roles, events, artifacts, and rules. Each component within the framework serves a specific purpose and is essential to Scrum’s success and usage.
The rules of Scrum bind together the events, roles, and artifacts, governing the relationships and interaction between them. The rules of Scrum are described throughout the body of this document.
Specific tactics for using the Scrum framework vary and are described elsewhere.
Scrum users must frequently inspect Scrum artifacts and progress toward a Sprint Goal to detect undesirable variances. Their inspection should not be so frequent that inspection gets in the way of the work. Inspections are most beneficial when diligently performed by skilled inspectors at the point of work.
If an inspector determines that one or more aspects of a process deviate outside acceptable limits, and that the resulting product will be unacceptable, the process or the material being processed must be adjusted. An adjustment must be made as soon as possible to minimize further deviation.
Scrum prescribes four formal events for inspection and adaptation, as described in the Scrum Events section of this document:
Most of the content relating to "What is Scrum" was taken from the Scrum Experts and scrum.org. Please visit their site for more information on Scrum.
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