Pro Project Management with SharePoint 2010

  • Authors
  • Mark J. Collins
  • Editors
  • Jonathan Hassell
  • Steve Anglin
  • Mark Beckner
  • Ewan Buckingham
  • Gary Cornell
  • Jonathan Gennick
  • Jonathan Hassell
  • Michelle Lowman
  • Matthew Moodie
  • Duncan Parkes
  • Jeffrey Pepper
  • Frank Pohlmann
  • Douglas Pundick
  • Ben Renow-Clarke
  • Dominic Shakeshaft
  • Matt Wade
  • Tom Welsh
  • Corbin Collins
  • Damon Larson

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xviii
  2. Introduction

    1. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 1-3
  3. Requirements

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 5-5
    2. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 7-23
    3. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 25-43
    4. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 45-57
    5. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 59-80
  4. Managing Development

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 81-82
    2. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 83-101
    3. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 103-122
    4. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 123-141
    5. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 143-171
  5. Testing

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 173-173
    2. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 175-189
    3. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 191-210
    4. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 211-242
    5. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 243-275
  6. Postproduction

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 277-278
    2. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 279-299
    3. Mark J. Collins
      Pages 301-357

About this book

Introduction

Many successful project managers are beginning to utilize Microsoft SharePoint to drive their projects and operational initiatives. SharePoint Server provides teams with a centralized location for project information and facilitates collaboration between project team members. The intention of this book is to provide a hands-on case study that you can follow to create a complete project management information system (PMIS) using SharePoint Server 2010.

Each chapter is focused on a typical project management activity and demonstrates techniques that can be used to facilitate that activity. The book covers all project phases from managing requirements, implementation, testing and post production support. By the end of the book you’ll have a toolbox full of solutions and plenty of working examples. With these you’ll be able to build your own PMIS uniquely suited to your organization.

Keywords

Processing information system management metrics organization project management

Bibliographic information