Managing the Intangible Part of the problem we face in IT project management is the speed of technological advances, and as a result, there are times that we’ve all pulled the trigger on purchasing things we thought we needed — only to discover later that we didn’t even turn the system on, much less use it.
Managing the Intangible When it comes to project management failure is sometimes an option. Many of us have pulled ourselves from the smoking ruins of a project to say, “What happened?” and “How did this not succeed?”
Managing the Intangible IT service providers must maintain a balance between business and IT in order to provide value to customers. That means prioritizing and managing IT services from the perspective of a business value. Balance, communication and strategy are the solutions.
Managing the Intangible As a CIO, project leader, or IT manager, you might find it difficult to get your organization or project team to recognize the need for change, and the even greater need to control change. So, how do we handle it?
Managing the Intangible Training your team is vital to the success of any project. Here are three primary factors to consider in order to be more effective at training and get those neurons working..
Managing the Intangible In project management, communication is key to success. Part of that communication will be face-to-face meetings, which is a very effective way to communicate. However, face-to-face meetings can take up valuable time from other tasks and activities and they can feel like a black hole that’s sucking the life out of your day.
Managing the Intangible Defining roles for each project team members helps everyone on perform better. Here are three tips to help develop your project team.
Managing the Intangible Mentoring and coaching have been buzzwords within management for many years. However, traditional mentoring methods are not as efficient or successful as they were in the past. Here are some foundational pointers that might help you with mentoring in your organization.
Managing the Intangible Communication is the most important skill we can have as project managers. Keeping it simple is the most effective way to communicate, and it doesn’t mean we can’t communicate more advanced concepts, it just means that we need get to the point and stick to the point. There are three principles in today’s world of faster, more agile/lean projects that help with communication.