When problems are tackled collaboratively, usually the organization wins. Effective collaboration requires more than technology. There’s a subtle, but important, fact that the most powerful solutions are only as good as the people using them.
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Earned value analysis is an excellent technique to assess project health and apply metrics to manage your project. Use this presentation to conduct an earned value orientation for your team members.
Whether planning a one-hour presentation, a three-day workshop or a semester-long course, it is important that you match the learning objectives with the most effective approach. Through an understanding of basic instructional models and methods, you can vastly enhance the quality and effectiveness of your training courses, programs and curriculums.
Defining and measuring software quality attributes is critical to the success of any distributed application. In the first installment of this three-part series, we take a look at the one of the three key performance concepts: latency.
Defining and measuring software quality attributes is critical to the success of any distributed application. In the second installment of this three-part series we look at throughput, one of three key performance concepts.
Now that you understand the definition of--and the interdependencies between--latency, throughput and resource utilization, it's time to ask how you measure such nonfunctional requirements. And why should you even bother? This article will focus on two testing strategies: load/stress testing and scalability testing.
Multiple project management methodologies and frameworks have been followed, with newer ones—some facing resistance depending on the degree of cultural challenges—being adopted by organizations. This article will look at some of today’s key PM methodologies and frameworks.
In his previous article, the author provided an overview of the materiel changes of A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide)—Sixth Edition. This article dives one layer deeper to discover the process changes.
Internal project team members often have little or no knowledge about what a project is or why project management processes are important. This simple presentation can help; use in conjunction with the article Teaching PM Basics to Non-PM Staff.
Although one project differs from the next, a constant factor in each is that change is challenging for stakeholders, and it is crucial for us to understand how they will handle the journey. This paper will present the four stakeholder groups that are present in any project: activators, drivers, travelers, and dissenters, their different motivations and their behaviors and levels of positive engagement during a project.