The Good, the Bad, and the Metrics — Our Question & Answer Notes

For those of you that have been following me, you may recall that back in December 2013, I conducted a webinar with Jay Philips and Rex Black called “The Good, the Bad, and the Metrics” with XBOSoft where we discussed many topics around metrics and measurement.

We had an tremendous response from the folks attending, and we had a lot of questions that were asked during the webinar that we were unable to answer due to time constraints.

XBOSoft took responses that Jay and I had for the questions and posted them to their blogsite.  You can find the answers here, and we solicit your feedback and support!! 

Follow this link:  http://blog.xbosoft.com/2014/01/29/q-jay-philips-mike-lyles-good-bad-metrics-webinar/

Thanks to everyone that attended – also, if you were unable to attend, you can get a link to the webinar on youtube at the bottom of the site with our Q&A.

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The Mike Lyles 2013 In Review

The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2013 annual report for this blog.

Happy New Year 2014 to my followers!!  What an Amazing Year 2013 was for me…. My ultimate goal in life has been to touch as many lives as possible with my writing, speaking, and work.  In July 2012,  I started a blog, that by the end of 2012 had nearly 2000 hits.  But I wanted more.  I end 2013 right on the edge of 10,000 hits.  I can’t wait for that moment to come, but it’s only the beginning for me.  Whether folks come here to read my leadership and management articles, they come to learn more about software testing, or they come for something else; my simple goal is to always have something interesting for everyone to crave when they come to this site!

Whether you come to www.MikeWLyles.com or you come to www.ManIKnowEverything.com (M.I.K.E.), I hope to see you more this year than ever!  Let’s share an awesome year in 2014!

Here’s an excerpt:

A New York City subway train holds 1,200 people. This blog was viewed about 7,800 times in 2013. If it were a NYC subway train, it would take about 7 trips to carry that many people.

Click here to see the complete report.