Recommended reading

 

“Whenever I am asked about some good reads, I usually start with these industry classics. There are of course many other good books and many other great authors, but I see great value in the fact that it is not always just ‘do this, do that’. These books are quick and easy to read and therefore more likely to be discussed in-depth soon.”   – Björn Lindqvist

 

grey dots divider

five dysfunctions of a teamFive dysfunctions of a team

A classic by now. It gives the reader some things to really think about when it comes to what can make a team (or department) work well or not. It’s written like a novel. [Adlibris]

 

 

grey dots divider

 

feedback - medvetna mötens magiFeedback – medvetna mötens magi

Only available in Swedish, I think.
Simple and straightforward about the great value of real feedback.
[Adlibris]

 

 

grey dots divider

 

team players and teamworkTeam players and teamwork

Very good and very useful. A book about the different ways we all act and how that works in a team situation. Everyone should know this.
[Adlibris]

 

 

 

grey dots divider

 

wikipedia logo

Bruce Tuckman’s model for team development

A team development model that is easy to understand and discuss, and therefore much more likely to be discussed in-depth and be useful.
[Wikipedia]

 

grey dots divider

 

crisp-kanbanandscrumcover

Kanban and Scrum – Making the most of both

Easy and quick to read. Very clear. A classic by now.
I often try to put this one on the ‘required reading list’, if there is one.
[Adlibris]

 

 

grey dots divider

 

crisp-scrum-xp-trenches

Scrum and XP from the trenches – 2nd edition

Also a classic. Everyone should read it.
[Adlibris]

 

 

 

grey dots divider

 

crisp-99-examples

99 visualiseringsexempel

Also available in English, I think.
A collection of practical tips and ideas for visualising work.
Everyone can find something useful here. [Crisp]

 

 

grey dots divider

 

scaling software agility

Scaling Software Agility av Dean Leffingwell

Dean L. is the father of SAFe, but this book is not focused only on that.
It is a sensible collection of the author’s experiences and thoughts on Agile work, including tips and recommendations.  It also has some parts about what top management should know when large-scale Agile is introduced and implemented. [Adlibris]