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GitScrum Features

User Stories

With User Stories, your team will know what to do. Stay focused on the end-user, work on tasks efficiently and deliver excellent results with consistency.

Be creative, coming with solutions
Being creative to work on ideal solutions to solve user problems is more straightforward with the help of User Stories.
Informally say what it takes
User stories are written to make it easier for everyone to understand what needs to be delivered.
Work on user needs
Use accurate data-driven points from User Stories to guide your team to make the user's life easier with your products.

Fluent communication about requirements is your highest priority

Stop the clutter of work between your teams within your projects.

With user stories and informal communication, teams will work on tasks without technical noise. The user story will ensure that each team member understands what needs to be done and completes tasks perfectly.

Prioritize User Stories according to the needs of the project and the roadmap of your product, delivering excellent results to the end-user.

Deliver more results using User Stories

Stop the “guessing game” about what will make your users happy doing user-centric work with User Stories that make you and the user get great results with your projects!

White Label + Unlimited Users

Add unlimited users (clients and teammates) to manage your projects and track progress.

User Stories are more accessible with GitScrum
It’s easy to start User Stories for your projects inside the GitScrum Project Management Tool, so it becomes even easier to start solving real user’s problems with your tasks.
Be your user’s hero!
Save your user’s day thanks to the team user-centric work you do on projects and workflow based on the User Story.
Work on features that are essential
You are more confident in delivering the features that your users want most. Make them love you for exactly that reason.
What is a user story?
User Stories are descriptions of features of a product written in a natural language from the end-user perspective, considering what the user will find valuable to reach a goal they can accomplish with your product. Most commonly used in Agile project development. User Stories helps create a simplified description of a required task to work on a project focused on the end-user.
What’s the difference between a User Story and Persona?
Both can work together, while a persona is planned with broad information and details about important aspects of your ideal customer. User Story turns that essential data into actionable tasks for your projects. Each user story is created to work on a specific feature. The team focused on tasks that need checking off, but a collection of stories keeps the team focused on solving problems for real users.
How To Write User Stories
Based on your persona (specific and accurate details and information about your customer), select the relevant information for your tasks. GitScrum User Story gives you a basic fill-in-the-blank template, turning that information into an actionable instruction from your user’s perspective. Defining the user story must be written in concise, clear, and non-technical language to help the team understand the work that needs to be done.
Can I make multiple User Stories for my projects on GitScrum PM Tool?
Yes, you can create unlimited User Stories for your projects inside the GitScrum Project Management Tool.
Why are User Stories important for Agile?
We believe each project you work is not about you but for people you care about and people that care about what you do. Each project will present a set of features and functions for the end-user. While the Agile framework helps your team work with more efficiency and agility, getting more things done, user stories help your team focus on what’s essential for the user working on each task, facilitating user adoption for the finished product of your projects. You don’t want to work on projects people don’t care about, right?
How can I use User Stories for better project results on GitScrum PM Tool?
Working with User Story is based on MoSCoW method. You can use that as a prioritization technique. This acronym stands for Must have, Should Have, Could have, that way you know what User Story tasks you need to work on first, what to work on second, even what you should not work at all, having more clarity on what to do that give excellent results for your end-users, as a result of finished projects.