to this book, email Microsoft Press Book Support at Microsoft Project Step by Step and other books in the Step by Step series are. MS Project, especially the edition before can use this tutorial for scheduling, All the content and graphics published in this e-book are the property of. Thanks for A2A Claudia Baikalov I would suggest - Planning & Control Using Ms. Project & & PMBOK Guide – Fifth Edition by Paul.
|Language:||English, Spanish, Portuguese|
|Genre:||Business & Career|
|ePub File Size:||20.89 MB|
|PDF File Size:||19.11 MB|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Register to download]|
Microsoft Project Step by Step and other books in the Step by Step series are designed for beginning to intermediate-level computer users. Examples. Get up to speed on Microsoft Project and learn how to manage projects large and small. This crystal-clear book not only guides you step-by-step through . Microsoft Project Step by Step [Carl Chatfield, Timothy Johnson] on The top Business and Leadership books of last year picked by site Book Review .
Course description What are the course objectives? This MS Project certification course will provide you with a comprehensive introduction to the highly popular Microsoft Project application. You will receive in-depth instruction on managing project plans, tasks and resources, as well as project progress sharing, advanced task scheduling, project troubleshooting, and creating customized reporting views. The MS Project training course will show you how to execute processes seamlessly and deliver projects on time. Demos are also provided to give you hands-on experience working with the Microsoft Project application.
Not sure which exam or you are looking for. Project exam is Thanks for marking this as the answer.
How satisfied are you with this reply? Thanks for your feedback, it helps us improve the site. How satisfied are you with this response? CRS kumar Replied on June 4, In reply to Julie Sheets's post on June 3, Thanks Julie.
I explored the Project exam web page. About the certification, I have couple of questions: Are there statistics to support this - What is the success percentage?
Julie Sheets Replied on June 4, In reply to CRS kumar's post on June 4, Hi, I'm afraid I don't have the answers to any of your questions.
The best I could recommend is to review information on the web regarding certifications benefits.
A quick search turned up: CRS kumar Replied on June 5, Input from your project team is essential at several different points. You may be able to get the list of tasks started by yourself, but to get the complete list of detailed tasks you will likely need help from your team. The same goes for creating the links between the tasks, the duration and work estimates, and maybe even the resource assignments. On some projects, your relationship to the work might allow you to do all of this on your own; even so, make sure that you leave yourself open to the team approach.
On larger or more complex projects, assume that this is an iterative and team-based process. Setting Up a Project The first step to starting a project in Project is simply opening up Project and choosing where to save it. Creating a New Project Open Project and you will see a screen that displays a list of recently accessed files on the left side and then several options for creating a project on the right side.
Figure 3. The Project Open screen provides you quick options for creating new projects or opening existing projects. NOTE If you are using Project Professional and want to save your new project to Project Server, be sure that you are connected to your Project Server instance before creating your new project.
To create a new project, complete these steps: After Project is open, click the File tab, and then click New on the left side of the Project window. Choose how you want to create your new project: Blank project: This is just like it sounds.
It will create a new blank project. Click this option, and then click Create on the right portion of the window to create a new project from scratch. New from existing project: This option enables you to use an existing project you have already created as a template to create your new project.
Click this option, navigate to where you have the existing project you want to use, and then click Open. New from Excel workbook: If you have a task list already built in Excel and you want to start your project using that list, this is your option. Click this option, locate and click an Excel workbook, and then click Open to create a new project using data stored in the selected workbook. A wizard walks you through the data-import process where you map your task list fields to the correct fields in Project New from SharePoint task list: Here you can use a SharePoint task list as the starting point for your project.
Click this option, provide a URL for an existing SharePoint site, choose a task list from that site, and then click OK to create a new project using data from that list. There will also be a few commonly used templates listed as links directly on the New page.
Saving a Project With your new project created, the next step is to decide where you want to save it. If you are using Project Professional and Project Server, you have several options for saving your project.
Professional allows you to save to Project Server , but you can also save your project to SharePoint in a way where it creates a new tasks list. It then keeps your project in sync with the SharePoint list.
This section covers the various save options see Figure 3. The Save As page provides you easy access to a variety of options for saving your project. Saving your project to a SharePoint document library is the same as saving it to a network drive.