The Startup
Published in

The Startup

Enhancing Your Miro Boards By Building Your Own Miro Web Plugin

An example of the Miro web plugin I built to add specifications to the images my team uses to plan new functionality. Doing this allows us to define specs on the fly and see the test results as we discuss new functionality

Miro is an amazing tool, I’ve been using it for about 3 years now and I love it.

Miro’s strength is that it, much like the physical whiteboard it’s emulating, can hold anything which makes it really powerful for collaboration and big picture work.

My team have been using it to aid visualising the ‘as-is’ and ‘to-be’ for the work…




Get smarter at building your thing. Follow to join The Startup’s +8 million monthly readers & +756K followers.

Recommended from Medium

Article #2

Celery in Django, Just Couple of Steps to Get Async Working.

Cannot write files to Google Storage from Google Compute Engine VMs ?

Groovy for Oracle Enterprise Performance Management Cloud

Sort two joined tables by different columns in Rails

Wen Skoolverse?

Interface ultrasonic sensor and camera with raspberry pi

ADD on Mobile Grows to 500 Monthly Active Users (MAU’s)

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store
Colin Wren

Colin Wren

Currently building Interested in building shared understanding, Automated Testing, Dev practises, Metal, Chiptune. All views my own.

More from Medium

Git Bisect, a must-have on your toolset

Sounds Web Next: a “persistent player” prototype for BBC Sounds

BBC Sounds logo

How Business Analysts can enable and participate in Test Driven Development

Image shows the Test Driven Development Cycle, starting with a failing test, making that test pass and then refactoring the code using test to ensure everything still works.

GitHub Issue to Microsoft API: How the tech giant built my API request