Eero I. Laukkanen

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Context: Defect reporting is an important part of software development in-vivo, but previous work from open source context suggests that defect reports often have insufficient information for defect fixing. Objective: Our goal was to reproduce and partially replicate one of those open source studies in industrial context to see how well the results could be(More)
Context: Continuous delivery is a software development discipline in which software is always kept releasable. The literature contains instructions on how to adopt continuous delivery, but the adoption has been challenging in practice. Objective: In this study, a systematic literature review is conducted to survey the faced problems when adopting continuous(More)
In this position paper, we present and demonstrate the idea of using an interdisciplinary literature review to accelerate the research on continuous integration practice. A common suggestion has been that build waiting time in continuous integration cycle should be less than 10 minutes. This guideline is based on practitioners' opinion and has not been(More)
Today, many software companies continuously deliver and deploy new features to their customers. However, many software systems are still released traditionally with long feature freeze periods and time-based releases due to historical reasons. Currently, only a few empirical inquiries of transformations towards continuous delivery exist. In this paper, we(More)
In this paper, we present how student teams appliedScrum in their capstone projects and compare how the Scrum usage differed between the high and low performing teams. 16 student teams of 7–9 persons were taught Scrum during a lecture and a 4-hour Scrum simulation game, after which they applied Scrum in their capstone projects developed for external(More)
Context: Continuous delivery (CD) is a development practice for decreasing the time-to-market by keeping software releasable all the time. Adopting CD within a stage-gate managed development process might be useful, although scientific evidence of such adoption is not available. In a stage-gate process, new releases pass through stages and gates protect(More)
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