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Dash board exam 5Rewrite
Mkandawire James A.K.A(jam Kay reals)E-Learning
E-learning 5This is the first time I have attended a class in this format and wondered how effective it would be. It was very effective and therefore I would definitely introduce all my friends and family to attend classes in the same format. The instructor was very knowledgeable and provided a wealth of information about the current version, especially since the last version I used was several releases ago.
Stacy MillerINFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
Information Technology 5I have twenty plus years of experience taking training courses. I am not easily impressed, reserved with my praise, and do not usually complete surveys. My instructor is excellent, the best I've experienced on a software subject, and I couldn't imagine him doing a better job of seamlessly walking students through a breadth of information in a remote environment. He did a fabulous job packing everything and addressing student questions. I am very impressed.
E-learning 5We just wanted to let you know that the service provided, from registration to training is a very positive experience for everyone. We intend on taking more classes in the future and referring any new hires as well as friends/family members to take courses at World Class Education
World Class EducationHuman Resource
Today's chellenges 5I really get it. Thank. you for the explanation.
Lesson 4: Project management triangle
The Project Management Triangle (called also Triple Constraint or the Iron Triangle) is a model of the constraints of project management. It is a graphic aid where the three attributes show on the corners of the triangle to show opposition. It is useful to help with intentionally choosing project biases, or analyzing the goals of a project. It is used to illustrate that project management success is measured by the project team’s ability to manage the project, so that the expected results are produced while managing time and cost.
Like any human undertaking, projects need to be performed and delivered under certain constraints. Traditionally, these constraints have been listed as “scope,” “time,” and “cost”. These are also referred to as the “Project Management Triangle,” where each side represents a constraint. One side of the triangle cannot be changed without affecting the others. A further refinement of the constraints separates product “quality” or “performance” from scope, and turns quality into a fourth constraint.