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Erdogmus H.,Kalemun Research
IEEE Software | Year: 2010

The utility of evidence in the adoption of software engineering ideas depends on several factors. The type of evidence, the adoption context, the attitudes of decision makers, and the size of the idea and its bundle all play a role in the adoption decision. Feasibility check might suffice for small, viral ideas, whereas systematic evidence might be warranted for medium-scale ideas considered for limited-scale but rapid adoption. © 2010 IEEE. Source


Erdogmus H.,Kalemun Research
IEEE Software | Year: 2010

The maturation of modern software engineering ideas follows an incremental, threaded, and reversive process with distinct states. Five levers underlie these states: unbiased reflection, neat bundling, effective branding, easy sandboxing, and optimal extraction. The five levers help a worthwhile idea move more quickly toward acceptance and adoption without surrendering to reversion. © 2010 IEEE. Source


Erdogmus H.,Kalemun Research
IEEE Software | Year: 2010

Modern software engineering ideas tend to follow an incremental, reversive, and threaded maturation process. Revolutionary, step-function improvements are rare. Ideas that remain dormant are revisited and bundled in new contexts. They then go through a growth-and-decline phase before being accepted in an essential form, but often only to fade again into the background. The article describes the characteristics and stages of this life cycle. © 2010 IEEE. Source


Erdogmus H.,Kalemun Research
IEEE Software | Year: 2010

Applying three principlesperiodicity, pipelining, and workflow-schedule independencein tandem reveals an intrinsically sequential process in a new light. Iterative and incremental processes can have different essential workflows, but each also has multiple intertwined workflows with various cadences and work-item granularities. Microsoft's Acceptance Test Engineering Guide, Volume I: Thinking about Acceptance inspired this column. © 2006 IEEE. Source

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