Kanban Library: Markus Andrezak's Picks

Suggestions from the experienced agile project manager and founder of ?überproduct.
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    “KANBAN: Successful Evolutionary Change for Your Technology Business” by David J. Anderson

    This book answers the questions: What is Kanban? Why would I want to use Kanban? How do I go about implementing Kanban? How do I recognize improvement opportunities and what should I do about them?


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    “Kanban Change Leadership” by Klaus Leopold

    This book provides an understanding of what is necessary to properly understand change management with Kanban as well as how to apply it optimally in the workplace. The book emphasizes critical aspects, several traps which users repeatedly fall into, and presents some practical guidelines for Kanban change management to help avoid these traps.


  • Kanban from the Inside

    “Kanban from the Inside” by Mike Burrows

    Kanban from the Inside takes a distinctive approach to the Kanban Method — using a system of nine values to explain what it is, to give insight into how its practitioners think, and to offer practical advice on how to apply it.


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    “The Principles of Product Development” by Don Reinertsen

    More than ever, introducing new valuable products in time to make the most of a market opportunity is paramount to a businesses success. However, of all the processes within a manufacturing business, New Product Development is the least understood. As a result, the ways that companies attempt to manage this process have led to a very poor track record. In Don Reinertsen’s latest book, the author provides details to the aspects of new product development processes that make it a unique and challenging environment.


  • The Theories of Work

    “The Theories of Work” by David Joyce

    This volume frames issues and topics in creative ways that encourage the reader to rethink how we study and think about people at work. The author explore new understandings of the meaning of work, advances in theoretical work and measurement, and ways to bridge the gap between practice and research.