When faced with all the things you could and should be doing, it can be tremendously hard to decide which to do, let alone which to do first.
If you were to inherit a portfolio of ninety legacy products, some of which hadn’t been updated in years, what would you decide to do with them? And how would you prioritise which ones to work on? This article explains how.
Have you ever found yourself asking why you spent AGES building a feature that nobody uses?
Dan McKinley (@mcfunley) uses war stories from his time at Etsy to show why adopting a data-driven approach helped them move from pointless science projects to building product features that really mattered.
On the 4th birthday of ProductTank London in May, three speakers shared with us their experiences of building and working in B2B (business to business) companies. Take a look at the recap I wrote over on Mind the Product’s blog.
An intriguing and nonintuitive aspect of customer satisfaction is that sometimes the feature that provides the most satisfaction is one that customers didn’t know they wanted until they saw it. – Mike Cohn For how long have you been prioritising …
As a product manager, how do you know you’re doing your job well? This article outlines the problem with traditional metrics for product managers and offers some better alternatives for measuring success: communication, ideas, roadmapping, launch and end-of-life.