Strengthen your technical skills in agile product development with this Certified Scrum Developer® training course. Certified Scrum Developers (CSD®) have demonstrated — through training that ensures they have demonstrated a working understanding of Scrum and agile principles and have learned specialized agile engineering skills.
This Certified Scrum Developer® course is designed for product developers who are working in a Scrum environment. The goal is to expose students to the most important tools and techniques in the Agile approach needed to build good products in the iterative and incremental fashion that Scrum requires. These ideas are central to the entire field of agile product development.
Certified Scrum Developer Training Delivery Methods
Certified Scrum Developer Training Information
In this course, you will learn how to:
- Use Integrated case study to initiate (visioning), develop product roadmap, user stories, and the product.
- Develop collaboration and team dynamics.
- Work successfully in a Scrum team that focuses on creating products.
- Bring essential collaboration skills into your team.
- Encourage the understanding and adoption of agile engineering practices within your team.
Show that you understand Scrum and agile development by passing an assessment given by your teacher. After you finish the course, you'll receive a notification to accept your CSD® license, and your certification will be added to your Scrum Alliance membership profile.
This certification is good for two years. To keep your certification, you need to earn Scrum Education Units® (SEUs) and renew your certification every two years.
Certified Scrum Developer® Training Outline
- Practice utilizing a sprint backlog
- Describe the responsibility of the Scrum team for turning PBIs in the sprint backlog into increments of value
- Organize and demonstrate the daily Scrum
- List at least three attributes of PBIs
- Give at least three examples of how a Scrum team will inspect and adapt PBIs during product backlog refinement
- Discuss at least five elements of a definition of done that ensure the increment provides information that enhances transparency and focus against which progress can be measured
- Explain at least three differences between a working group and a team
- Discuss at least three attributes of effective teams
- Demonstrate "working together as a team"
- Describe at least three benefits of developers interacting directly with customers and users
- Restate at least three ways a Scrum team may collaborate with stakeholders, customers, and/or users during the sprint
- Outline at least three benefits of technical excellence
- Explain at least one design practice on an agile team
- List at least three principles of architecture in an agile environment
- Define refactoring
- Describe at least three benefits of refactoring to an agile software development effort
- Explain test-first as a design and development approach and list three benefits.
- List at least three differences between “traditional” and “agile” testing.
- Explain the importance of refactoring in the TDD cycle.
- Describe at least three qualities of a good agile testing approach.
- Define continuous integration and list at least three benefits.
- Describe using three examples of how Scrum supports CI.
- Describe at least one advantage of an automated build, test, measure pipeline.