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Kanban KMP1 Certification

  • 2 Days of Classroom Training
  • 100% Assured Results
  • Visualize different types of workflow
  • Certificate of course completion and membership of the Kanban University.

Kanban KMP1 Certification Training Course


                                    
CourseDateCity Venue Price Trainer Registration
KMP1 2-3 May 20 Pune Grand Sheraton, Pune. ₹35000 Vijay Wade

KANBAN: An alternate Path to Scrum

Kanban is an optimised, efficient and simple planning system which aims to manage and control the flow of work as an inventory method at every stage of development, production and delivery. Developed back in the early 1940s by Taiichi Ohno an Industrial Engineer and Businessman for Toyota Automotive in Japan, aimed at managing and controlling the workflow through a process. The process which he termed as Kanban. Read more about Kanban KMP1 Certification Training Course.

Over time, the approach of Kanban in managing and controlling the process for appropriate growth at every level has proved to be of great significance and is not limited to a particular Industry. It's values and flow process not only enhances the business system but also aims at bringing best at every stage of process visualised and implemented.

The good lead, which eventually makes the Kanban of great use, is its principle which allows to visualise both the process and actual workflow at every stage of development, production and delivery. The subtle art of improving your entire process by keeping an eye on every stage right from the beginning to deliver the expected and actual result the same is what most of the industrialist use it for.

On the other hand, Scrum is an adaptive measure as agile process to deliver quality business value within the shortest period of time. Invented and developed back in 1993 by Jeff Sutherland, the method of Scrum forges the path for a team to deliver products and values with high efficiency. The main idea which enhances more use of Scrum is it allows the developers to become agile and respond to the process and react to some sudden changes in them very quickly.

So, the main idea which gives rise to the idea of Scrum is to develop a framework for the entire process so as its principles and lessons could be applied to every section of teamwork. Scrum believes in the idea of transparency and this helps the team to develop the product based on current scenario rather than that of predicted scenario and allows a good hand on effective team collaboration.

But here's a thing which often makes us get confused over, head with which, Kanban or Scrum? And so in this article, we'll let you know why you should use Kanban as an alternate path to Scrum!

What Exactly is Kanban?

Kanban is a framework which helps in developing a software model on industrial grounds through a structured process. The structured process is a set of the visual system and visual activity so as to eliminate the traffic encountered at any stage so as to make the workflow process smooth, cost-efficient and optimised.

The exact knowledge and working of Kanban being so authenticated can be traced by various published evidence from Renowned Industrialist who used the principle of and working of Kanban to grow and expand their business and become more productive in their work process.

Principles of Kanban:

1) Visualisation of workflow and Process: The visualisation of workflow and process helps you to put things accordingly and appropriately at their places. It begins with planning and managing phase in order to predict the future outcome from request to a deliverable product.

To visualise your workflow on Kanban, one needs to create a board of columns with cards. The row represents your step in workflow and card represents the work module to be done. The process then begins where every card are initially placed in to-do list and then in the list of done. It helps you to determine the thorough process with a forged path.

2) Manage the work with progress limit: Kanban emphasises on the simple work ethics but that work ethics should always be in the progress phase. You are not doing Kanban if you fail to achieve progress with whatever you are doing. And this very Principle of Kanban asks the user to avoid multitasking functioning as it gives inefficiency and generates things of no use.

Limit WIP(Work in Progress) is the technique Kanban suggests the user should take in order to implement the pull system of Kanban. This authenticates the member of team to complete the old work first before taking the new things in hand. The pull process is thus implemented as it makes the work in progress get completed first and eventually leads to the creation of more capacity in the system.

3) Manage the Flow: Kanban emphasises on the idea of creating a process which is healthy, smooth and efficient enough. The flow indicates to the appropriate processing of the workflow within the entire system from the initial to the final phase. But this must include, both the smooth flow and the maintained speed to attain efficiency and optimisation.

And this is to be done keeping the track of work on two grounds one being manging the workflow and another being improving the workflow. This helps to manage the workflow at different stages with their respective status. While observing the workflow, you eliminate the bottlenecks very easily and thus helps to reduce the time taken. The cycle of reducing the time actually helps you to become more authenticated toward your completion phase. This eventually helps you to become reliable with the customer and thus improves the workflow. Improving the workflow as a continuous task and becoming reliable to forecast completion time makes the use of Kanban stronger.

4) Make Process Policies Explicit: The Principle of process policies helps you to associate everyone with a simple policy of workflow. The process policies are the rulebook of guidelines as how to do your work. This rulebook of guidelines is explicit and common for all the members of the team to follow as it gives them a general outflow of how to do a work in an organised way for system.

The value of process policies can be assessed by getting most of its use as a definition of when to and how to complete a task. This also includes description of every work at their respective stages. The main goal of Kanban with it is to make everyone familiar with a common target and ask them to work for the same.

5) The Implementation of Feedback Loops: The implementation of feedback loops helps you to focus on the essential fields and be regular with informative practices. The informative practices in Kanban are gathered at regular meetings in which a synchronized approach is taken to exchange the knowledge of workflow within the members.

And so this principle of Kanban helps to maintain a regular meeting in which feedbacks are gathered from every section of the workflow. This makes the whole process synchronised and leads to better approaches to every section of the Workflow. And at the same time, it also helps you to eliminate the bottlenecks at an early stage and make the process smooth and healthy.

6) Improve Collaboratively and Evolve Experimentally: The collaborative approach to any workflow and system makes you more productive with positive aspects of task performed. The problem with shared comprehension within the system with a mutual understanding of the work process and risk comprehension provides an adequate solution to your thought and work process.

This principle of the Kanban gives a scientific approach to your goals. It allows you to perform a manual test and make the changes according to the desired outcome. And at the same time, it also helps you to evaluate the work progress and make a concerned approach to the system with mutual sharing and cooperation.

Why Kanban?

Kanban is a philosophy which when applied in work ethics forges a path which is much simplified and easy to propagate. Not only does it bring sustainability in your work process but also makes you progress gradually with impressive efficiency.

The Principle of Kanban allows you to bring everyone on the same track and monitor the flexibility of work processed. It reflects the bottlenecks at an early stage and helps the team member to reciprocate accordingly and become more responsive. This eventually leads to quality collaboration and boosted production.

Kanban KMP1 Certification Training Course Content and Objectives:

Participants will learn how to design a KMP1 Certification or Kanban System Design and initiate change with Kanban. They will learn the basic concepts of flow, pull, and collaborative improvement.

At the end of the KMP1 Certification training, participants will understand:

  • How to identify and address bottlenecks
  • How to work with shifting priorities 
  • How to deal with interrupt work and multi-tasking 
  • How to deal with important but not time-critical work 
  • How to avoid having work pile up in one place (or time) while there is a lack of work in another place 
  • How to create flow in the work, the information to perform the work, and the teams that do the work 

The content of Kanban KMP1 Certification course covers the following topics, presented in the form of interactive exercises organized in small groups, plus games, classroom teaching, and discussion.

  • Meaning of Kanban
  • Definition of Kanban Method
  • Kanban Principles
  • Kanban Practices – Visualization, WIP Limits, etc.
  • Understanding Kanban Systems
  • Classes of service and work item types
  • Kanban in action – Understanding the flow of work using an advanced Kanban game
  • Designing Kanban boards
  • Designing a Work Item(Ticket)
  • Introduction to STATIK: Systems Thinking Approach To Introducing Kanban
  • Identifying internal and external motivation for change
  • Demand analysis for different types of work
  • Choosing system replenishment and delivery frequencies

The class curriculum is based on the work of David J. Anderson, pioneer of the Kanban Method, and author of the definitive book,
 Kanban: Successful Evolutionary Change for your Technology Business.
Kanban Certification Training Course Participants receive:

  • A digital copy of the book Kanban by David J. Anderson 
  • Certificate of Completion of Lean Kanban University Certified Kanban Training, digital format
  • Membership in Lean Kanban University and a listing in the LKU Alumni Directory.

To support the classroom teaching this course uses non-technical exercises, simulations and case studies.

FAQs

Is this Official Training certified by LKU?

Yes. See the details at below given LKU website for the class. https://edu.leankanban.com/class/6931/kmp1-kanban-system-design-certification-class

What is the Certified Lean Kanban Foundation (KMP1)?

A. Certified Lean Kanban Foundation (I) – This course has been accredited by the Lean-Kanban University (LKU). If you are new to Kanban or have explored Kanban but now want to consolidate your knowledge in a practical setting you can go for this certificate.

Certified Lean Kanban Foundation (KMP1) is primarily aimed for which kind of role?

A. KMP1 Certification course is aimed at product and project managers, development team members (designers, programmers, architects, testers, etc.), business analysts, Scrum Product Owners and Scrum Masters who want to enhance their Lean/agile skill set.

What do I need to attend the course for KMP1 Training Certification?

A. This course has no set prerequisites and is suitable for all experience levels.

What is the outcome of KMP1 Training Certification Course?

A. Upon successful completion of the course, attendees will become accredited members of the Lean-Kanban University.

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