Project Management
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262 items found

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One Minute, One Page

by Barry Otterholt

When it comes to most project meetings with sponsors and other stakeholders, you have one minute, one page. More than that has to be earned, or you’ll probably lose this audience. Here are 10 simple guidelines for keeping the attention of busy or distracted executives.

One More Thing to Manage

by John Sullivan

The key to great expectations? Manage, manage, manage. If someone is setting you up, know when to step up to the plate--and when to step aside. Here's how to ensure than your Project Management Office hits a homerun every time.

One On Ones

by Deborah Barry

To overcome the conflict and distrust that often arises on cross-functional initiatives, project leaders should schedule one-on-one conversations with individual team members to understand their goals, concerns and solutions as they relate to the project objectives.

One Release Away from Reality

by Kevin Coleman

Benefits management is easier said than done. When the professionals in charge of large project segments de-scope in order to meet performance objectives, everyone suffers.

One Size Does Not Fit All

by Mark Mullaly, Ph.D., PMP

If you're looking for a flattering project record, you have to get the right fit. It starts with training PMs in the size and style that suits each one best. Tailor your training program for fabulous results.

One Size Does Not Fit All

by Michael Wood

All Project Communications Plans are not created equal. The goal of this article is to present four principles and guidelines that will help you develop communication plans that fit the specific needs of your projects and those who have a stake in the outcomes.

One Size (Does Not) Fit All

by Anand Padhye

The most widely used project management methodology is the waterfall model. In this model the progress of a project is seen flowing steadily downwards (like a waterfall) through the phases of conception, initiation, analysis, design (validation), construction, testing and maintenance. It should be apparent that this model has its origins in the manufacturing and construction industries. And that raises a question: Do all information systems projects need to follow the same model?

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