Project Management Fundamentals for Professionals

Genre: eLearning | MP4 | Video: h264, 1280×720 | Audio: aac, 48000 Hz
Language: English | VTT | Size: 1.87 GB | Duration: 7.5 hours

Conduct walk-throughs, inspections and peer reviews and why they’re important.

What you’ll learn
Define project management and why it’s important.

Understand the benefits of lessons learned and how to capture them.

Understand both the Art and Science of project estimation.

Successfully engage in project negotiation.

Write a project charter and understand why it’s important.

Manage scope and customer expectations.

Control projects: risk, communications, and tracking.

Define project scope.

Earn 7.5 PDUs

Requirements

This course is an introduction to project management, no prior knowledge is required.

Description

Focused on a practitioner’s rather than academic view of Project Management with lots of hands-on exercises, case studies and fun historical examples as well as tricks, tips and "Guerrilla" tactics. Particular focus on soft skills to enable effective stakeholder communication. Completion of this course earns you 7.5 PDUs that may be applied to PMP certification/re-certification requirements. If you have any questions contact the instructor directly.

You may need this course if:

Projects experience budget, scope and time overruns

Unexpected issues and problems arise in the middle of projects

There always seems to be way more work than resources available

Your employees are working long hours and on weekends

Quality of the project product is low

Communications seem to be ad-hoc; too often important stakeholders are not informed about key decisions

Project’s requirements are never clearly defined

Scope increases, but the schedule slips because no additional resources are provided

Specifications are satisfied, but the customers are not

You seem to be spending more time fixing issues from previous releases rather than working on "new" products…

Who this course is for:

Young professionals who are just entering the workforce.

"Technical resources" whose work is crucial to the project success.

Professionals who are not certified project managers but manage projects anyways.

Project and program managers who run projects and supply executives with key information.

Sales and Marketing people who interact with customers and gather their feedback and requirements.

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