15 - 17 October, 2012, Hotel Palace Berlin, Germany
For the next 25 to register - £999 tickets available to pharma and bio manufacturers.
Alternatively, register by 21st September and receive up to €250 off!
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Case study from Cardinal Health Care & Perforce Software: THE BOTTOM LINE
Perforce Software are pleased to be exhibiting and presenting at Agile Software Development for Healthcare in Berlin. Their presentation will discuss the challenges of adopting agile methods in large organisations and how a common approach to version management of digital assests of all kinds is critical to success.
In advance to the session please download our customer case study from Cardinal Health which will highlight their experiences from using Perforce and how they were able to able to improve the productivity of developers, project managers, and testers, and realize a ROI of 1,100%.
Agile 101: Beginning the Agile Journey for Software Design in Healthcare An Introduction to the Principles, Practices, and FDA Compliance
Balanced progress is the hallmark of genuine Agile practices when you remove all the misinformation and poorly executed attempts. Balance in the sense that there is no point writing software faster than we can test it, testing it faster than we can deploy it, or designing it before we can check whether it is really what our customer actually needs and will use. This kind of balance is not merely allowed by FDA, but is in fact more compliant than what most companies do now. Read more
Agile Software Info Pack
Pharma IQ in conjunction with the Agile Technologies in Healthcare Summit prepared this Agile Info Pack, the definitive resource for professionals in the agile area. The guide summarizes the key issues related to new agile development in healthcare, changes in clinical evaluations for medical devices and tips on the agile techniques for a project and address the regulatory challenges of developing a medical device.
Conception to Completion: Why Agile Development for Healthcare? (part 2)
In part 2, Brian Shoemaker, Principal Consultant at Shoebar Associates and Nancy Van Shoenderwoert, Consultant at Lean Agile Partners, discuss how an organisation can best document for design control and how to fit hazard analysis into the iterative development model, while demonstrating practical examples that bring results
Listen to the podcast here
Conception to Completion: Why Agile Development for Healthcare?
Agile methodologies implemented into software development projects in healthcare are fast becoming more popular, but how can you achieve a successful agile project from conception to completion?
In Part 1 of this two-part series, Brian Shoemaker, Principal Consultant at Shoebar Associates and Nancy Van Shoenderwoert, Consultant at Lean Agile Partners, discuss the main reasons for changing the approach to software development, give best practice tips on the agile techniques for a project and address the regulatory challenges of developing a medical device with respect to software development pitfalls encountered.
Listen to the podcast here
Agile Software Development in a Medical Device Context
Agile software development is a hot topic in the SDMD field these days, and while establishing design controls and proper documentation can be daunting, this process can have many positive downstream effects. In this podcast Michael Meissner, VP Software R&D and Program Manager, Omnyx LLC (a GE and UPMC joint venture), joins Pharma IQ to talk about using Agile methods to ensure successful audits.
Software Development Tips you can learn from Xing 4.0
Traian Kaiser, Director of Agile Project Management and PMO at Xing, joins Pharma IQ to offer his tips and lessons from the groundbreaking Xing 4.0 project.
What Agile Software Development Learned From Deming
In the last few years software development teams have begun using a philosophy called “Agile”, achieving better results by reducing reliance on documents, having more effective meetings, and thinking about development in a new way, says contributor Daryl Kulak. Interestingly, much of the Agile approach has roots in Dr. W. Edwards Deming’s management and quality work of the 1980's.
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