Design thinking is a systematic approach to problem solving centered on customers and the capability to create a better future for them. In the portfolio management context, design thinking is applied to the design of business prototypes or corporate strategies and promotes innovation.
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Clarifying and widening the status quo around value, especially at the enterprise level. This webinar aims to offer an explanation of value management that goes beyond the notion of value engineering and process-based tools.
On the 25th of May, the European Union will start enforcement of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).This webinar will provide you with a high-level description of GDPR and will continue to describe what effect this has for projects, programs and portfolios that deal with the processing of personal data of anyone who is residing in the EU.
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多数の主要業績評価指標（KPI）は一般的にITプロジェクトに一般的に影響しますが、そのすべてを追跡するメリットはコストを上回る可能性があります。 したがって、各プロジェクトは、その特定の状況に最も関連するKPIを慎重に選択して管理する必要があります。 このサンプルテンプレートを使用してKPIを定義できます。 以前に定義されたプロジェクト重大成功要因（PCSF）のそれぞれについての可能なKPIの例と、各KPIのメトリック（メジャーとディメンション）を含む表も含まれています。 「ITプロジェクトの健全性を判断する」記事と併用してください。
이 통합 문서는 로드맵을 포함하여 전략 계획을 세우려는 의도로 전략 계획을 수행하기위한 일반적이고 사용자 정의 가능한 도구를 제공하기 위해 작성되었습니다. 이 통합 문서에는 전략 계획 프로세스 지침 및 정보가 포함되어 있으며 초보자가 전문가를 통해 사용할 수 있습니다.
This Excel file offers a simple approach for the identification and selection of projects to be included in a company’s portfolio. It’s organized by steps, with an objective process leading to a final list of projects. The core of the process is a company-shared scorecard based on a limited list of strategies, each of them having its own score interpretation.
This presentation looks at a brief history and a definition of agile project management; looks at factors that affect selection of collaboration tool-sets; and looks at key features of project portfolio management tool-sets and at making PPM a business process.
In addition to regular management activities, the portfolio should also be subjected to a more formal quarterly review, and that’s what this checklist is designed to support. It provides the portfolio manager with a structure for the review process and allows the meeting(s) with leaders to focus on the critical elements of the portfolio.
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With so many different types and levels of tools available to project managers today, how do you decide which tools to use and who needs to interact with them?
Too many organizations approve more projects than they can reliably deliver. They need an integrated view of all projects that goes beyond the large scale transformation initiatives to include smaller, often hidden efforts. Then they can better prioritize, manage and commit to a realistic work volume.
It’s hardly surprising that project performance remains inconsistent in many organizations, who must undertake a software transformation for their project (and project-related) applications. How should an organization implement this transformation?
How can you optimize project portfolio selection? The key question is how to select a “right” mix of projects aligned with company resources and strategic goals, and maximize portfolio value. The most popular techniques are described and an example illustrates the advantages of optimization modeling as the most effective and accurate technique for portfolio selection.
This article aims to clarify and widen the status quo around value, especially at the enterprise level. It also aims to offer an explanation of value management that goes beyond the notion of value engineering and process-based tools, which seem to “force” an outcome. It introduces a new framework for creating and capturing business value that is integrated and sustainable.
A project portfolio is a collection of components (sub-portfolios, programs, sub-programs, projects and operations) that meet or achieve one or many strategic objectives or initiatives. Here, the author shares seven key steps to design and implement a project portfolio in an organization.
The mechanics of project management are increasingly becoming automated, reducing the need for project managers to complete many tasks that were previously common. Does that mean project managers aren’t needed?
The article addresses how one can learn from and turn perceived project management oversights or snafus into solid PM strengths going forward, if one adopts the appropriate attitude. It is wise to reflect upon one’s project performance at the completion of an assignment to concretely reinforce the positives—but to also make mental notes and take corrective actions to close any obvious competence gaps.
Programs are strange beasts. We know they exist. We recognize they are complex. We acknowledge they take a different approach to manage successfully. And yet, what that different approach looks like is very often misunderstood.
An efficient frame of governance helps to ensure the strategic alignment of the organization with corporate initiatives and their realization. This article analyzes governance around projects with an organizational approach at the strategic level, at the tactical and portfolio level, and at the program and project level.
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