How do you design a knowledge management system that meets not only the functional requirements but also a predefined set of usability objectives? What makes an application usable? This presentation gets you going in the right direction.
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Are you doing usability testing on your application's user interface? Use this checklist to perform a thorough review on how easily users interpret, navigate and respond to the GUI.
A knowledge management system is no good if people can't--or won't--use it. Don't gloss over usability measures, or you'll end up shooting yourself in the foot.
Hundreds of government IT managers are learning the basics of project management and becoming PMI-certified thanks to a five-week training program that began in September 2001 at the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The results: Better proposals and planning, clearer communication, and a deeper pool of project management talent available to run costly and complex IT investments.
Whether it is factual accuracy, stability of service or coherence of presentation, there are standards of acceptability that all of us--industry and non-industry people--take for granted.
In this installment, we look at the principle of modifying existing operations to improve them, despite forces working to the contrary.
Here is an all-purpose primer on a complete Object-Oriented system and software development process.
Texel and Williams utilize Jacobson's highly-effective new Use Cases technique, which provides the basis for builds/releases, work allocation, progress monitoring, and other processes. Throughout the book, they present techniques for evolving current software design processes to an advanced, formal framework -- while minimizing disruption and maximizing payoff.
Should an agile team begin with requirements documented as use cases or user stories? Proponents from both sides of the debate make good arguments, leading to confusion for many who are just getting started with agile practices.
[This Article Provided Courtesy of PMI]
We all know how difficult it is to achieve project success without complete product requirements. Yet gathering complete requirements without exhausting the project schedule and budget remains elusive for many project managers. When new technology is added to the mix, the challenges are even greater.