Join Spartez as a UX Designer working on JIRA

Show us your Agile Cards and share a pro tip or two

If you search Google Images for terms like “agile board” or “agile scrum board”, the first few rows of results will look more or less like the mix on the left. Lots of images rendered from digital tools, but also many physical board photos with paper cards on corkboards, whiteboards, office walls, furniture and windows.

One thing is clear: all of them prove that people continuously strive to combine digital and physical boards to make work easier, more effective and fun. And the most inspiring part is that there’s no one right way to do this.

Some of the most eye-catching board images from the search results lead to presentations on agile and scrum methodologies, others illustrate examples of real-life projects and task-tracking cases.




There’s also quite a few interesting photos linking to blogs and online articles signifying the potential of visual management and physical boards, such as those posted on, and




And, from our own experience, there's really a lot more to physical cards used for representing tasks than meets the eye (or the board, so to speak). Hey, our office fridge sometimes serves as a physical board too:

Source: Spartez kitchen on a random day.

Ever since Agile Cards for JIRA became available on the Atlassian Marketplace back in 2010, the variety of support cases we’ve had, often accompanied by images provided by our customers, show that cards are not only used for tracking projects on physical boards, but also for backlog grooming and ordering. Now that Agile Cards for VSTS / TFS have entered the Visual Studio Gallery and is reaching almost 900 installs after its 6 initial months, we’re getting a fascinating new perspective on the potential behind our tool in a new environment.

So here's our call:

Show us your Agile Cards

Join the community and give us some insight into how you combine digital tools and paper to make work easy and fun. Share your pro tips and get cool swag for you and your team. Or simply follow us on Twitter to hear about how other teams use Agile Cards.

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