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Scrum process diagram schema all roles
from deck Scrum Process and Artefacts Presentation Template (PPT icons)

Scrum: Full process

Slide Content

This PowerPoint slide visually represents the Scrum framework, detailing its flow from conception to completion. At the start, a lightbulb icon labelled "Vision" signifies the inception of an idea. "Stakeholder" and "Product Owner" come next, depicting those responsible for the vision. The "Daily Stand-Up" is a circular arrow highlighting regular team check-ins. The "Developers," "Scrum Master," and "Burndown Charts" denote the active work phase, with the Scrum Master facilitating and Burndown Charts tracking progress. The process ends with a "Sprint Review" and a "Potentially shippable Product," suggesting a cycle ready to repeat for continuous improvement.

Graphical Look

  • The slide uses a bright, color-coded scheme to differentiate various stages of the Scrum process.
  • A series of eight icons, each accompanied by a brief label, are interconnected by arrows forming a loop, indicative of the Scrum process's cyclical nature.
  • Icons are simple line drawings of people and objects: a lightbulb for "Vision," human figures for roles like "Stakeholder" and "Scrum Master," and charts or objects for "Burndown Charts" and "Potentially shippable Product."
  • A large circular arrow in blue surrounds the "Daily Stand-Up" section, while an orange arrow guides the flow from "Sprint" to "Sprint Review."
  • A purple diagonal arrow points to the final stage, labeled "Potentially shippable Product," suggesting forward movement towards a goal.

The slide has a clean and vibrant appearance, utilizing colors and shapes to guide viewers through the Scrum process. Icons are clear and effectively communicate the role or concept they represent.

Use Cases

  • Introducing the Scrum methodology to teams new to Agile practices, providing a clear visual roadmap.
  • Refreshing the Scrum process for existing Agile teams during workshops or training sessions, to reinforce understanding.
  • Explaining project flow to stakeholders or clients unfamiliar with Scrum to set expectations about the development process.
  • Reviewing and assessing the efficiency of a team's Scrum process during retrospective meetings to identify areas for improvement.

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