As an Agile Analyst, you will learn how agile intersects and interacts with business analysis. This certification is for:
In the digital economy, success is defined by sensing and responding rapidly to market demands.
The IIBA® Annual Business Analysis Salary Survey reports 71% of BA professionals practice agile approaches, and those certified in agile analysis earn up to 16% more.
The Agile Analysis certification exam, formulated from the Agile Extension to the BABOK® Guide, consists of 85 multiple choice, scenario-based questions, and must be completed within 2 hours.
It is a live, online-delivered exam that requires a computer, webcam, microphone, and access to the Internet.
Review our exam blueprint and take our sample questions to check your readiness to write the IIBA®-AAC exam.
Developed in collaboration with the Agile Alliance, the Agile Extension to the BABOK® Guide provides guidance in leveraging effective agile business analysis to create better business outcomes that add real business and customer value. Describes both the mindset and practices to help you use continuous feedback and quick learning to prioritize delivery, minimize waste, create better business outcomes and increase value delivered. Available as a pdf in the IIBA BOOK STORE or access online. Already a member? Login to access.
This certification recognizes the competencies of BA professionals with two to three years’ experience executing analysis-related work in an agile context. Competencies expected and recognized through this specialization are aligned with Agile Extension to the BABOK® Guide, version 2.
New opportunities are opening for professionals looking to move traditional business analysis roles to new areas like agile analysis and cybersecurity. Find out about IIBA’s newly enhanced learning and certification program on Cybersecurity Analysis.
The IIBA®-AAC exam is weighted across four domains and consists of 85 multiple-choice, scenario-based questions to be completed within 2 hours: Exam
a) Begin with the end in mind
b) Understand what to do
c) Think as a customer
d) Demonstrate customer empathy
a) Customer collaboration
b) Responding to change
c) Following a plan
d) Process and tools
a) Introducing wasted effort that could be avoided
b)Assessing what is doable within the skills of the team
c) Reviewing backlog items for greater clarity
d) Determining what is valuable to be delivered
a) Create models to reduce complexity
b) Provide detailed costs for solution components
c) Fully describe each desired outcome
d) Identify resources required for each component
a) Analyze to establish scope
b) Analyze to determine what is valuable
c) Establish product vision and roadmap
d) Customer collaboration over contract negotiations
a) Allocating resources
b) Thinking as a customer
c) Determining if the need is satisfied
d) Maintaining initiative integrity
a) To set expectations and avoid old frustrations
b) To focus the team on root cause analysis
c) To encourage the team to think like a customer
d) To perform a safety check and promote trust
a) Relative estimation
b) Story valuation
c) Silent sizing
d) Prioritized backlog
a) Ensure all stories have cost estimates and plans for achieving the desired value delivery
b) Ensure backlog items are prioritized and there are enough items to support near term solution development
c) Ensure constraints for each story have workarounds and management support for these workarounds
d) Ensure backlog items are detailed and resource needs for each item are identified upfront
Answers: 1-c, 2-b, 3-d, 4-a, 5-b, 6-c, 7-d, 8-a, 9-b