If you are a Project Manager, sure Agile, Kanban, Scrum, lots of good ways to make sure that people can say they are going to do something, say they did it, and show it to somebody else.
If you are a Development Manager, your first questions should be: Do I know what I expect out of my people? Do my people know what I expect out of them. Do I know how to look at their work and tell if it is any good?
I have managed people across geography and timezones on matrixed work. We did it with weekly 1 on 1 meetings over videoconference, Devs would tell me what they have been doing, show me code in screen sharing, and talk about expected results of that code.
If you are a Dev Manager, think like a developer and stay close to the technology, make sure your staff knows you expect to see results. Have meaningful, helpful things to say about their work.
If you are a Dev manager and you can't look at their work and tell if it is any good, get a job as a Project Manager.
So that is where you put the things that were not apps?
actually... there is a standard way of typing the glyph on a typewriter or in ASCII
But the sharks will die in a vacuum won't they?
Seriously, who writes this garbage pretending to be shit pretending to be I have no idea what.
It wants its controversy back.
If we are going to get pedantic, methodology is the study of methods. (Like geology is the study of the geo ~earth)
The word you are looking for is "method"
There is absolutely a way to get all the keywords you want onto a resume for the Perl engine and also be honest to a human reader
You could have a section at the end of the resume labeled "keywords" and then put categories in for you proficiency level: guru keywords, master keywords, apprentice keywords and newbie keywords. or any other such arrangement.
I have spent years as a hiring manager and I would be quite impressed if such completeness and honesty showed on a resume.
It takes a genius to write code that can be understood by an idiot.
mod parent up
But time measured with these clocks is warmer and more authentic, and therefore more fulfilling.
"An idealist is one who, on noticing that a rose smells better than a cabbage, concludes that it will also make better soup." - H.L. Mencken