A backlog is a collection of projects necessary to carry out a bigger strategic plan. A focused list of elements, for instance, is present in a product development scenario. The product team consents to begin these tasks first. User stories, modifications to current functionality, and bug patches are typical items on a product backlog.
A backlog is a specific set of work that must be finished as part of your project, including features, requirements, problems, and other obligations. In order to avoid delays when completing your projects, it may also include additional details about each task, such as an estimate of the time it will take or who needs to accomplish it.
Each and every project, whether it is a short-term undertaking or a long-term endeavor, can utilize backlogs. The essential items to be placed on the list and their prioritization are chosen by the product owner in order to plan the backlog.
A project’s workflow can be seen in the product backlog. All across the course of the project, it is always evolving. When a work is finished, the one below it takes its place. Based on the demands of the scenario, the priority order may also change.
The product backlog is used by all departments and units involved in the development process for project prioritizing and progress tracking.