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The Math is Simple: 18+3=21

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20Yes. The mathematics are simple when it comes to Agile, Scrum, XP, Lean, Kanban, and the exam for certification as a PMI-ACP, PMI’s Agile Certified Practitioner.

For example, what’s the optimum Scrum team size?  Jeff Sutherland and Ken Schwaber state, in The Scrum Guide (July 2011), that the team should be no less than 5 (including the Product Owner and ScrumMaster), and no more than 9 (which includes the Product Owner and ScrumMaster if they also are executing work in the Product Backlog).  So, the optimum team size is typically stated as 7 ± 2.  Simple math!

Calculating how many story points can be accomplished in an iteration based on team velocity?  Again, simple math.  No calculus involved!  Not even the Mean Value Theorem!

Here is another example of simple math: the PMI-ACP application requires the candidate to submit a minimum of 21 contact hours in Agile training to qualify for the certification.  Try out this simple math: 18 + 3 = 21 !

Velociteach’s 2-Day Pass the PMI-ACP class provides 18 contact hours for the participant.  The additionally required 3 contact hours are provided by the PMI-ACP Practice Test A, available via InSite, Velociteach’s eLearning facility.  An applicant can obtain all 21 of the required contact hours via these two sources!

18 + 3 = 21 !  Simple math!  Learn how to pass the PMI-ACP on your first try by combining knowledge from Andy Crowe’s new book, The PMI-ACP Exam: How to Pass on Your First Try, along with instructor and eLearning guidance – all brought to you by Velociteach, a brand that is trusted by thousands who have passed their PMP Exams on the first try using the Velociteach method.

Find out more about 18+3!

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