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Software Project Management for Dummies
- The increase in project outsourcing has forced traditional programmers to take on the role of project managers and quickly learn how to manage software projects
- The author discusses all of the essentials in widely accepted project management methodology, from managing programmers to assessing and eliminating risk
- The book covers the iterative development model, using Microsoft Project 2003, as well as a variety of methodologies including eXtreme, open source, SQA testing, software life cycle management, and more
- The companion Web site contains tools, case studies and other resources to help even novices get up and running
Teresa earned her Project Management Professional Certification through the Project Management Institute in 2001 and continues to maintain her certification. She enjoys contributing to the field of project management, particularly with regard to healthcare software.
Joseph Phillips, PMP, Project+, is the Director of Education for Project Seminars. He has managed and consulted on projects for various industries, including technical, pharmaceutical, manufacturing, and architectural, among others.
Phillips has served as a project management consultant for organizations creating project offices, maturity models, and best-practice standardization.
As a leader in adult education, Phillips has taught organizations how to successfully implement project management methodologies, information technology project management, risk management, and other courses.
Phillips has taught courses at Columbia College, University of Chicago, Indiana University, and others. He is a Certified Technical Trainer and has taught over 10,000 professionals. Phillips has contributed as an author or editor to more than 30 books on technology, careers, and project management.
Phillips is a member of the Project Management Institute and is active in local project management chapters. He has spoken on project management, project management certifications, and project methodologies at numerous trade shows, PMI chapter meetings, and employee conferences. When not writing, teaching, or consulting, Phillips can be found behind a camera or on the working end of a fly rod. You can contact Phillips through www.projectseminars.com.
Table of Contents
Part I: Starting Your Software Project.
Chapter 1: Examining the Big Picture of Project Management.
Chapter 2: Initiating a Software Project.
Chapter 3: Creating the Software Scope.
Part II: Planning Your Software Project.
Chapter 4: Planning for Communications.
Chapter 5: Planning for Software Project Risks.
Chapter 6: Planning for Software Quality.
Chapter 7: Building the Project Team.
Chapter 8: Creating Project Time Estimates.
Chapter 9: Building Your Project Budget.
Part III: Executing Your Software Project Plan.
Chapter 10: Working the Project Plan.
Chapter 11: Working with Project People.
Chapter 12: Procuring Goods and Services.
Part IV: Controlling Your Software Project.
Chapter 13: Managing Changes to the Software Project.
Chapter 14: Using Earned Value Management in Software Projects.
Chapter 15: Tracking Project Performance.
Part V: Closing Your Software Project.
Chapter 16: Finalizing the Project Management Processes.
Chapter 17: Documenting Your Software Project.
Part VI: The Part of Tens.
Chapter 18: Ten Ways to Make Your Software Project Crash and Burn.
Chapter 19: Ten Ways to Make Any Software Project Better.
Appendix: Formal Project Management Training and Certification.
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