Agile development and DevOps are fueling the evolution of application life-cycle management (ALM) as delivery cycles continue to shrink. While the original promise of end-to-end visibility and traceability is still important, today’s ALM is more about continuous
processes. Microsoft’s Team Foundation Server (TFS) and Visual Studio Team Services (VSTS) reflect that and the changes that are happening in the industry generally, as do many open-source and commercial tools.
“Agile is about being able to respond to changing conditions, changes in the market, and changes in requirements,” said Tye Davis, agile leader for Hewlett Packard Enterprise (HPE). “There are many varieties of agile frameworks out there, but they all have
the purpose of providing an integrated approach to ALM by increasing collaboration amongst stakeholders.”
With agile and ALM in general, people want to be able to collaborate with teams, according to Jason Hammon, director of product management at TechExcel. They want to have easy-to-use, streamlined user interfaces that don’t require too much interaction, and
they don’t want to be bogged down by process.
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