The Project Workbook consists of 26 different worksheets/templates necessary for all projects, such as a Project Mini-Charter, a Spotlight report and a Risk Management Worksheet. The templates can be broken out into separate documents. Project managers can read the "Info" worksheet for more information.
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This presentation details the various steps needed to manage project cutover efficiently. Project managers can use this template and customize it to meet their project cutover needs. The cutover example in the presentation is for a very large IT implementation spawning multiple countries, so not all steps might be needed for smaller projects.
Use this cutover plan spreadsheet in conjunction with the Cutover Strategy presentation, which details the various steps needed to manage project cutover efficiently.
In this presentation, Mark Mullaly takes us back to the essence of what program management is, and what it means to be a program manager. It explores where program management came from, and what it was intended to address. The webinar explores the challenges that were present when program management was conceived, and the challenges that continue to be present in taking a program approach. Finally, it considers how to practically consider and apply the principles of program management in the real world.
This template will help with planning an activity by giving a method to weight critical paths, with the final goal to calculate contractor delay responsibility by calculated weightings.
The Pareto Chart is a simple yet powerful tool that allows one to distinguish between the critical few and trivial many. While this is a quality tool, it can be used by any project team for any project type. Microsoft Excel currently does not have built-in functionality to create a Pareto Chart; this Excel template has an in-built macro that can generate a Pareto chart with just a click of a button.
We make a lot of decisions throughout the project life cycle. Tracking these decisions is crucial, especially for projects that run for years. With people moving around and with constant change in roles, the tracking of decisions is necessary. This log helps new stakeholders get up to speed on the decisions made—and the reasons behind them.
This template shows how you can track actual time and dollars against estimated time and dollars across projects, activities and persons. The pivot table allows you to roll up the data at the project, activity and person, in any order.
This Excel scorecard is composed of three tabs to help you evaluate risks derived by the schedule: overall schedule risk score, schedule content risk score and schedule technicality risk score.
Is your project on time and within budget? This tracker will guide you through the Earned Value Method, giving a clear, step-by-step approach to help you answer that question.