S

SADT 14

satisfying model <of decision nuking) 224 schedule activity 151 cost 151 resource 151 schedule performance index 184 schedule production 110 schedule variance 184 schedules 109

Schofield. C.. see Shepperd. M. and

Scholicld. C. Scholes, J., see Chcckland. P. and Scholes. P. scope creep 189

Scottish Vocational

Qualifications 322-323 SEI. see Software Engineering Institute self-actualization 218 sensitivity analysis 51 -52 sequencing and scheduling, differences between 115-116 services as a resource 153 Shepperd. M. and Schoftcld. C. on analogy 88 shrink-wrapped software 193 site visits 203 situational factors 296 skill variety, in ji>b design 220 slack 127

Slater. C.. see Goodland, M. and Slater. C. slip charts 176 small projects 261-267 SI.CX'. see source lines of code social loafing 224 sociotechnical systems 7 soft systems 59. 62 software cmbeilded 60

general or application-specific 59. 62 software breakage 74 software components and ISO 12207 310 software clfort estimation 79-106 Software Engineering Institute (Carnegie

Mellon University) 251 software items and ISO 12207 310 software life cycle data 303 software product certification 252 software* projects, problems with 9-10 software quality 235-259 criteria 239-241 enhancement 252-258 measures 245 software quality circles 256 software quality definition 237-244 software quality plan 246 software tools, see tools software units and ISO 12207 310 source lines of code 17. 80. 84. 87. 96-97

and function points 91 SOW. see statement of w ink space as a resource 153 span of control 229 SPI. see schedule performance index spiral model 67 sponsor, project 283

SSADM 27.59.61.62.64.72.92.

113-114. 138. 269. 289. 301 staff allocation 161-162 activity risk 161 and training 161-162 availability 161 task criticality 161 team building 162 staff familiarization 155 staff selection 215-217 Stage Plan in PRINCE 2 273.277 stages 31.35 Stages in PRINCE 2 272 stakeholder analysis in Euromethod 293 stakeholders 13-14.23-24 standard normal deviates, see PERT.

calculation of; values standards 28. 199. 281 change control 25 configuration management 25 hardware 24 planning and control 25 quality, see quality procedures software 24 statement of work 283. 285 Step Wise and student projects 261 approach to planning 19-35 planning activities 21 Step 0: Select project 20. 37 Step I: Identify project scope and objectives 22-24 Step 2: Identify project infrastructure 24-26. 212. 236 Step 3: Analyse project characteristics 27-28. 58.82. 134.

Step 4: Identify products and activities 28-31. 109-110. 212.

Step 5: Estimate effort for activity 32.

82. 109-110 Step 6: Identify activity risks 32-33. 134.212

Step 7: Allocate resources 33. 152. 212 Step 8: Rev iew and publicize tin*

plan 34-35.237 Step 9: Execute plan 35 Step 10: l.owcr level planning 35 strategic plan 39 strategic planning 20. 24

Strcuon, A. »xt Australian Institute of Project

Management 324 structured methods 64 structured programming 254 student projects. problems with 261-264 incomplete systems 263 uncertain design requirements 262 unfamiliar tools 262 users' lack of commitment 264 sub-objectives, see goals sub-optimization 7 Supplier role in PRINCE 2 271-272 supply and ISO 12207 304 support activity 245

supporting processes and ISO 12207 305. 306

SVQ. see Scottish Vocational Qualifications SWQC. see software quality circles Symons. C. R. on Mark II function points 92

systems concurrent processing 60 control 61

control or data-orientated 59 graphics-based 62 knowledge-based 59. 60.62. 137 organic, semi-detached i>r embedded 98 safety-critical 60.62

Project Management Made Easy

Project Management Made Easy

What you need to know about… Project Management Made Easy! Project management consists of more than just a large building project and can encompass small projects as well. No matter what the size of your project, you need to have some sort of project management. How you manage your project has everything to do with its outcome.

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