Show Eight features an interview with Stephen Finegoldon on
the topic of build management. Build Management is one of
those basic blocking and tackling issues that every organization
must wrestle with but few do well. This is especially true
for small and medium sized IT shops.
Stephen Finegold is the managing partner of SFT Consulting, LLC
(www.sftconsulting.com). SFT Consulting provides outsourced
project management, custom software development, and process
improvement consulting. Over the past 15 years, Steve has
managed software development in the government, non-profit and the
Stephen Finegold is a Project Management Professional and a
Microsoft Certified Professional.
The essay for this cast is titled, Involvement: Whose
Industry Is It Anyway? The essay throws down the
gauntlet on the obligation to get involved in the industry you
involved in. Involvement and content creation is CRITICAL to
the intellectual vitality of the world around you!
Remember that comments and feedback are welcome!
There are a number of ways to share your thoughts . . .
Email SPaMCAST at firstname.lastname@example.org
Voice messages can be left at 1-206-888-6111It is my intent to
share all emails and voice messages!
On June 21 at 3 PM I will be presenting "When Good
Numbers Go Bad" at Better Software 2007 in Las Vegas. The
conference and workshops run from Monday June 18 though Thursday
June 21 at the Venetian in Las Vegas. Information is
available at http://tinyurl.com/d9fau. If you are attending
let me know.
Ian Brown's article Controlling Software Acquisition Costs With
Fnciton Points and Estimation Tool in the May 2007 Crosstalk can be
found at http://tinyurl.com/86wxf3
Also Caper's Jones Estimating Software Costs Second Edition has hit
the book stores! Review soon.
Next Software Process and
The next Software Process and Measurement Cast features a great
interview with Patricia Ferdinandi author of A Requirements
Pattern: Succeeding in the Internet Economy. The
interview will cover the topic of build management. The essay
will be on the first of the deadly sins of metrics.