WEBINAR:

“Minimum Viable Product” is a Lie Unless It’s a Maximum Evolvable Product

Too many Minimum Viable Product (MVP) solutions die on the vine either because they’re too simple or because they’re left alone post-deployment. To put it bluntly, too many companies use MVP as an excuse to release bad software.

MVP is a great idea, but only if it’s the start of a cycle of continuous improvement. ”Cycle of continuous improvement” isn’t easy — unless you have WEBCON BPS.

You’ll see us go through a story of a real-world application that went from MVP to mission-critical after a period of regular revisions/enhancements based on feedback and user participation — and it’s still receiving regular attention.

During the webinar we’ll talk about:

  • Principles behind MVP; the idea’s a good one, even if some latter-day adopters didn’t follow through on it
  • How to quickly build an initial solution that nevertheless accomplishes real work and delivers real benefits
  • How to quickly turn user feedback into immediate enhancements
  • How WEBCON’s InstantChange technology makes it possible to deploy updates to currently-running processes without disruption
  • How all of this changes the way software solutions are delivered — to the benefits of practitioners and constituents alike

…and more!

We also had a special guest speaker at this webinar – Adis Jugo. Adis is a trusted adviser, leader, entrepreneur and software/solution architect with 30 years experience in solution delivery, specialised in Microsoft 365 and Microsoft Azure platforms. Thank you for joining us, Adis!

About the Speaker

Mike Fitzmaurice – WEBCON Chief Evangelist & VP North America, has over 25 years of experience in consulting, engineering, marketing, evangelism, and IT management. Having spoken at countless international conferences, hosted numerous expert sessions and webinars, he is one of the most recognizable and prolific members of the SharePoint community worldwide, specializing in process automation and low-code development. His 11 years at Microsoft included helping launch the first four releases of SharePoint and positioning it as a development platform.

 

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