Certified Scrum Master Certification Training Course in Leeds, England, United Kingdom

  689 ratings | 18343 students enrolled

Key Features
2 Days Classroom Training
16 PMI PDUs offered
2 Simulation Exams
CSM Exam Fee Included
Course Completion Certificate
Scrum Alliance Certified Scrum Trainer®





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Course Description

 Course Description Images Certified ScrumMaster® certification exam training in Leeds, England from iCert Global. Prepare for the CSM certification with our expert trainer and quality course content. Our practice tests in the classroom training sessions will enable you to be confident of taking the Certified ScrumMaster® exam and clearing it in your first attempt. Our exam-oriented approach for ScrumMaster® training will ensure your success and enable you to progress in your career as a Certified ScrumMaster®. Please fill-in the enquiry form or e-mail info (at) icertglobal (dot) com for more information about our Certified ScrumMaster® (CSM) certification training exam prep courses in Leeds, England, United Kingdom.


Course Agenda

Course Overview

Certified ScrumMaster® (CSM®) course helps you get going with Scrum and Agile. Scrum slices tasks or ‘work’ into smaller chunks usually addressed as ‘user Stories’ and makes it possible to finish the work done effectively and productively by cutting down the iterations. This course, with its well-structured syllabus about the finer details of Scrum framework and Agile practices, prepares you to take up larger responsibilities of Scrum Master in helping team in achieving goals collectively, quickening turnaround time and tremendous team play.


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Course Agenda


1. INTRODUCTION TO AGILE AND SCRUM
1.1. Why Agile?
1.2. Traditional Development
1.3. Problems with traditional software development
1.4. Usage of features in a system
1.5. Makings of a new approach
1.6. Agile Manifesto
1.7. Principles behind the Agile Manifesto
1.8. Authors of the Agile Manifesto
1.9. Agile Project Management
1.10. Agile Project Management Life-cycle
1.11. Agile Project Management Framework
1.12. APM Framework
1.13. What is Scrum?
1.14. Certified Scrum Master
1.15. Professional Scrum Master
1.16. PMI-ACP

2. AGILE METHODOLOGIES

2.2. Agile Methodologies
2.3. Crystal
2.4. 7 Project Properties in Crystal
2.5. Samples of Crystal
2.6. Feature-Driven-Development
2.7. Roles in FDD
2.8. Processes in FDD
2.9. Project tracking in FDD
2.10. Project tracking methodology
2.11. FDD usage guidelines
2.12. Dynamic Systems Development Methodology (DSDM)
2.13. Planning in DSDM-Atern
2.14. DSDM Principles and techniques
2.15. eXtreme Programming
2.16. XP Values
2.17. XP Practices
2.18. XP Benefits
2.19. Agile Unified Process
2.20. Agile Unified Process (AUP)
2.21. Agile Unified Process – System Development
2.22. Scrum
2.23. Scrum Life-cycle

3. SCRUM ROLES

3.2. Stakeholders
3.3. Chicken and Pig roles
3.4. Management of stakeholders
3.5. Scrum life-cycle
3.6. Product Owner
3.7. Product Owner’s role
3.8. Prioritization
3.9. Cost-Benefit Analysis
3.10. Prioritization based on Value and Risk
3.11. Prioritizing requirements - MoSCoW
3.12. Prioritizing requirements – Kano Model
3.13. Prioritizing requirements – Relative weighting method
3.14. Scrum life-cycle
3.15. Scrum Master
3.16. What does a Scrum Master Do
3.17. What the Scrum Master Should NOT do
3.18. Scrum life-cycle
3.19. The team – aka Developers
3.20. Building a Scrum team
3.21. Building empowered teams
3.22. Role of a Manager
3.23. Manager 2.0: A new role for a Manager
3.24. Some specialist roles you may want

4. SCRUM CEREMONIES
4.2. Time-boxing
4.3. Advantages of time-boxing
4.4. Time-boxing
4.5. Release
4.6. High-level view of a release
4.7. Sprints
4.8. Factors in selecting a Sprint duration
4.9. Intensity of work
4.10. No changes in a Sprint
4.11. Daily Scrum
4.12. Sprint Review
4.13. Also check during a review
4.14. Sprint Retrospective
4.15. What is a Sprint Retrospective
4.16. Making retrospectives effective
4.17. Making retrospectives effective

5. SCRUM ARTIFACTS

5.2. Product backlog
5.3. Product, release and sprint backlog
5.4. User story
5.5. Story card information
5.6. Multiple stories may be required to complete a feature
5.7. Epics
5.8. Writing good stories
5.9. Splitting user stories
5.10. Splitting user stories (big picture)
5.11. Splitting user stories (user experience)
5.12. Splitting user stories (Others)

6. SCRUM BEST PRACTICES

6.2. Refactoring
6.3. Pair programming
6.4. Continuous integration
6.5. Practices of continuous integration
6.6. Configuration management
6.7. Quality in Agile
6.8. Scrum Quality – Home truths
6.9. Planning for a Sprint
6.10. Test-driven development
6.11. Test-driven development
6.12. Advantages of TDD
6.13. Definition of “Done”

7. SCRUM PLANNING

7.2. Principles behind Agile planning
7.3. Iterations allow for mid-course corrections
7.4. Multiple levels of planning
7.5. Release planning
7.6. Steps to planning a release
7.7. Release Planning
7.8. Velocity
7.9. Sprint planning
7.10. Velocity driven sprint planning
7.11. Commitment driven sprint planning
7.12. Planning for each story
7.13. Keep in mind before finalizing the plan

8. SCRUM ESTIMATION

8.2. Principles behind Scrum estimation
8.3. Estimation techniques
8.4. Types of estimates
8.5. Uncertainty in estimates
8.6. Over-estimation and under-estimation
8.7. What contributes to size
8.8. Measures of size
8.9. Ideal days
8.10. Story points
8.11. Estimation techniques – Planning poker
8.12. Affinity estimation
8.13. Affinity estimation - process

9. MONITORING SCRUM PROJECTS

9.2. Monitoring Scrum Projects
9.3. Definition - Metrics
9.4. Types of metrics
9.5. Metrics do’s and don’ts
9.6. Charts in Scrum
9.7. Burn-down chart: Iteration level
9.8. Burndown chart: Project level
9.9. Burndown chart: Bar style
9.10. Burn-up and Burn-down chart
9.11. Cumulative Flow Diagram
9.12. Parking lot diagram
9.13. Escaped defects found
9.14. Velocity chart
9.15. Progress Chart
9.16. Niko Niko calendar
9.17. Information radiators
9.18. Information radiators: Big visible charts
9.19. Information radiators

10. SCRUM – ADVANCED CONCEPTS

10.2. Scrum on large projects
10.3. Scrum-of-Scrum
10.4. Product coordination teams
10.5. Scrum on maintenance projects
10.6. Distributed scrum teams
10.7. Best practices in distributed scrum
10.8. Structure-1: Team in India; PO in US
10.9. Structure-2: Team split in two locations
10.10. People practices in distributed Scrum
10.11. Practices in distributed scrum
10.12. Practices in distributed scrum
10.13. Scrum-Contracting
10.14. Fixed Price/fixed scope
10.15. Scrum in fixed price projects
10.16. Transitioning a team/project to Scrum
10.17. Transitioning a team/project to Scrum


Exam and Certification

To earn your CSM certificate, you must take a CSM course from a Certified Scrum Trainer (CST) or Endorsed Scrum Trainer (EST) and demonstrate your progress through our online CSM test.

The first step toward your CSM is familiarizing yourself with Scrum. We've compiled a list of resources that can help you see how Scrum transforms the world of work.

Then attend an in-person, two-day (16 hour) CSM course taught by a Scrum Alliance Authorized Trainer. After successfully completing the course, you will need to pass the CSM exam. To get a passing score, you must correctly answer 24 of the 35 questions. You will be eligible for 16 Scrum Education Units (SEUs) upon completion of this course.

After you pass the CSM exam, you will be asked to accept the License Agreement and complete your Scrum Alliance membership profile.
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FAQ's

Who is responsible for the certification and examination process?

Scrum Alliance, Inc. is the entity awarding certification.  CSM examination is managed and certification awarded by  Scrum Alliance, Inc. It is important to note and know that the  CST® is responsible for certification.

 

What does it mean to have a Certified ScrumMaster® (CSM) designation?
A Certified ScrumMaster® (CSM) is someone who has been taught by a Certified Scrum Trainer (CST) the Scrum terminology, practices, and principles that will enable them to fulfill the role of ScrumMaster® or Scrum team member. A Certified ScrumMaster® course is a first step on the path to growing more Agile. Experience and continuing education are necessary next steps to become a true, practicing Scrum professional. To demonstrate deep understanding and experience with Scrum, CSMs are encouraged to apply for and become Certified Scrum Professionals (CSPs).


Do I receive PDU credits for a CSM course?
Yes. Please follow PMI's procedure.


How do I renew my CSM?
Maintaining your certification secures the investment you have already made and demonstrates your commitment to retaining competency and broadening your skills in the practice of Scrum. The Scrum framework is evolving and growing as a result of the engagement and contributions of those who share their ideas and practical experiences in the workplace. Recertification validates your participation in this evolution and your continued proficiency in the fundamental principles and practices of Scrum.


Whom should I contact if I have additional questions?
For further questions, please contact us info@icertglobal.com


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