Want to make your project a reality? You have to get it approved first. Use this form to keep track of new project proposal information, including user requirements, business impact, resource requirements and priority considerations.
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This sample project charter helps you define the scope, objectives and overall approach for the work to be completed. It is a critical element for initiating, planning, executing, controlling and assessing the project. It should be the single point of reference on the project for project goals and objectives, scope, organization, estimates, work plan and budget. In addition, it serves as a contract between the project team and the project sponsors, stating what will be delivered according to the budget, time constraints, risks, resources and standards agreed upon for the project.
Need to initiate a change on your project? Use this form to get started. It includes sections for a detailed description, justification and potential impacts of the change on various items like scope, requirements and cost.
Thinking of getting your PMI Professional in Business Analysis certification? This PBA application worksheet helps candidates organize their experience and education hours for applying for the PBA. It is practical and valuable for candidates to compile their hours before applying.
Adapted from Cheryl Lee's book Effective PM and BA Role Collaboration, this log helps you keep track of requirements and their risks--and interpret the score to know if it's a low, medium or high risk.
To be used in conjunction with Evaluating Benefits: Getting Statistical (Part 2). This template evaluates uncertain revenue. Probabilities describe the area under the curve to the right of the planning estimate, answering the question, "What is the probability of earning at least $X or more revenue?"
Need to present to your team or stakeholders on your project's status? Use this template as a base. You can modify the slides to set an agenda, provide an executive summary, share progress, outstanding issues, risks and more.
Issues are typically unexpected, and many times must be dealt with quickly to ensure the health of the project--for scope, schedule and budget. An issue management register should be used when issues present themselves during the project lifecycle.
Critical to the success of any project is gathering, understanding and managing its requirements. Requirements may be used as input to develop a proposal, quote, statement of work (SOW), contract, project plan, project schedule, etc. Use this register to help you keep track of all the vital information.
In this presentation, Mark Mullaly navigates the world of team building. He provides insights into traditional viewpoints and why they have endured. More importantly, he explores what we know about what works and doesn’t work in team building. You will learn what strategies effectively support team building, how to design an effectively team development approach and what is most effective in terms of sustaining team performance over time. If you lead teams (and who among us doesn’t?) this is a presentation you won’t want to miss.