In exploring the lifecycle of product development, we generally begin with business requirements that then further evolve into stakeholder requirements, solution requirements, and finally, our final deliverables. Along the way, in between many of the work products, test plans are created. This can be a complicated process with many different elements.
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Why has project failure become the industry standard? How can projects deliver business value? What stands in the way of meeting stakeholder needs?
As published in PMI’s Pulse of the Profession Reports, poor requirements is consistently one of the top reasons why projects fail. Whether it be missing requirements or incorrect requirements, some of the blame can be attributed to poor elicitation practices.
December 2017 Book Club Intro - The Business of Portfolio Management – Boosting Organizational Value
Introduction webinar for December 2017 Book Club Selection, The Business of Portfolio Management - Boosting Organizational Value by Iain Fraser, PMP
The Guaíba 2 Project launched by Celulose Riograndense (CMPC) generated 80% of its own energy through product processes. Attend this webinar to hear about the project’s challenges, best practices, and lessons learned.
Introduction webinar for August 2017 Book Club: Reaching Your Next Summit by Manley Feinberg
Introduction webinar for June 2017 Book Club: Integrating Program Management and Systems Engineering by Eric Rebentisch
Project Management teams need the advantage of an iterative planning and execution model to keep them moving in an aligned direction. It is this type of discipline that will ensure a high-performing team culture.
How do project teams overcome differences to adopt a design plan that strikes a balance between short-term affordability and long-term adaptability? Hear how a formal framework for design flexibility on the front end encourages greater communication among project team members, helps avoid risks and reduce costs, and improves efficiency. While the uncertainties of the future will always be present, capital project teams can manage potential change more effectively by adopting these principals and designing for evolvability.
To deliver success in today’s world, a PMO must be able to facilitate effective and efficient project delivery. It must be an enabler of effective portfolio management, and it must support practical agile approaches. Join the 2017 ProjectManagement.com Hybrid PMO workshop team to learn how your PMO can become more effective