Certified Junior Agile Project Manager (IAPM) - web-learning platform Part 3

As of today, the third part of our web-learning platform is available. This web-learning platform supports you in preparing for the Certified Junior Agile Project Manager (IAPM) certification exam. After the first two chapters dealt with the roles in Scrum and the Product Backlog, the new chapter goes into more detail: You will learn everything you need to know about user stories.
Three index cards on a clothesline.

"As a ... I want ... so that ..."

Many people associate the above sentence with the writing of user stories. And ultimately, a user story is structured in exactly the same way. In theory, you only need to complete the sentence with the role, the functionality of the user story and the intended benefits. In our new chapter, you will learn why writing user stories is nevertheless more complex than completing a sentence. You will also learn why the Definition of Ready is so important and why it is not advisable to start before the state "ready" has been reached.

Changes to the previous version

You are still unsure whether the Certified Junior Agile Project Manager (IAPM) certification is suitable for your professional future? Our Cheat Sheet and our Agile Project Managers' Guide will help you decide. The two documents give you an overview of the relevant topics. 

You want to give us feedback or share ideas with us? Then simply contact us via our Wishlist.

Author: IAPM internal

Key words: News, Agile project management, Scrum

The IAPM certification

The certification can be taken via a reputable online examination procedure. The costs are based on the gross domestic product of your country of origin.

From the IAPM Blog

Become a Network Official

Do you want to get involved in project management in your environment and contribute to the further development of project management? Then become active as an IAPM Network Official or as a Network Official of the IAPM Network University. 

For better readability, we usually only use the generic masculine form in our texts. Nevertheless, the expressions refer to members of all genders.