Modelling in the Age of Agility

OOP 2010

Autoren: Kevlin Henney

The practice is of modelling is often associated with heavyweight UML diagrams that are drawn up with the best intentions, but often either leave their readers confounded or are simply left to one side while the other activities in development proceed apace.

The practice is of modelling is often associated with heavyweight UML diagrams that are drawn up with the best intentions, but often either leave their readers confounded or are simply left to one side while the other activities in development proceed apace. Modelling has been associated with plan-driven approaches and big up-front analysis and design, at odds with the emphasis of agile approaches. There is, however, another side to modelling that deserves the attention of anyone involved in development, whether they adopt an agile mindset or not. Modelling is not the preserve of plan-driven methods, and the problem often lies not with modelling per se but with overdosing on models and failing to use modelling as an opportunity for communication. Models that are drawn up by individuals in isolation from one another are often the culprit. Often the secret to effective modelling is more in the -ing than the model.

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