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Aren't you muddling two different things, here?<div>&nbsp;</div> Of course, raising the quality requirements on a product can raise the cost to deliver. Equally, development practices that front-load quality are always cheaper than practices that wait until the end to assess and correct quality. There probably are situations where the costs of increased quality demands can be offset or exceeded by the savings of improved process, but there's no guarantee: the quality bar can _always_ be raised higher, increasing costs, but our available process improvement toolkit is quite finite.<div>&nbsp;</div>

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