4 Matching Annotations
  1. Nov 2020
    1. Lead Time for Work Items: The lead time graph shows how much time developers spend working on something before it is released. The graph caught the attention of the product management because, when translated to a business context, the increased lead times mean a longer time to market. The variability in lead times (the shaded, green area in the graph) was also a concern since it indicates low predictability during development or inappropriately scoped work items, often both.

      [[lead time]] - how long developers spend working on something before it's released. What this means to [[product management]] is that it will take longer to get to market.

      If there is [[variability in [[lead time]]]] - it can be a sign of challenges with scoping work, and and unpredictability during development.

  2. Aug 2020
  3. May 2020
  4. Jul 2018
    1. Consider also the symbolic dimension of lead time (Hall 1959, p. 17). Essentially defining themselves as less accessible, the powerful and eminent usually also demand longer advance notice when being approached, occasionally making others wait longer before they can reach them for the mere sake of displaying the r

      How does the idea of "lead time" square with Mazmanian et al's paper on time as a commodity imbued with power?