The Bottom-Up Cost Estimation Template is to estimate the cost of any portfolio, program or project by using the Bottom-Up Cost Estimation Technique. This template can be used in any type of industry. With the Bottom-Up Cost Estimation Technique, the overall cost of the project is estimated by breaking down the project into activities to the lowest level possible (similar to the Work Breakdown Structure). After considering the cost of each activity, the overall project cost is estimated.
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Change management is a comprehensive, cyclic and structured approach for transitioning individuals, groups and organizations from a current state to a future state with intended business benefits. It helps organizations to integrate and align people, processes, structures, culture and strategy. This outline will help you shape your Change Management Plan.
This document describes a template for a bottom-up project cost estimation worksheet based on a project WBS having disciplines as basic elements. The worksheet is based on WBS elements commonly adopted on the development of new products in the electromechanical industry involving HW and SW development, qualification, integration of new components into a system, development of system configuration rules, training and industrialization.
The project scope statement details the project deliverables and describes its major objectives. Use this template to help compose a thorough statement that keeps all of your PMs and stakeholders informed.
Do hidden risks matter to you? How effective is your PMO in addressing hidden risks? Get help enabling program managers to uncover hidden risks in large programs using this presentation from the PMI Global Congress 2014 in Phoenix.
From the PMI Global Congress 2014 in Phoenix, this presentation uses a case study from the Oak Ridge Office of Environmental Management in Tennessee to help you make more informed decisions for your programs.
We've all been there. In this presentation from the PMI Global Congress 2014 in Phoenix, we give you a refresher on strong forms of communication--and offer four case studies to share valuable lessons learned.
If it weren’t for people, projects would be easy! Getting the team to act as one is challenging. This presentation from the PMI Global Congress 2014 in Phoenix will help you all trust each other, stick together and achieve project success.
Projects are often not perceived as successful by some stakeholders even though the PM thought it was successful. How do you define project success? Get some help developing the right strategy in this presentation from the PMI Global Congress 2014 in Phoenix.
What is talent management? Why is it useful? How can you use it on your day-to-day interactions with people? Check out this presentation from the PMI Global Congress 2014 in Phoenix for more!