Project Management

A Beginner's Guide to Managing Projects with Wrike

Project management is the process of completing the set objectives of a project, coordinating the team members, and ensuring that the right methods are used. Good project management involves working within the confines of a budget as well as time constraints and ensuring that the right people are working on the right areas.

Interview With Scrum Master David Rutter

For our second specialist interview in our series speaking to technology and IT leaders around the world, we’ve welcomed Scrum Master David Rutter to share his thoughts on the topic of agile and Scrum as well as where he sees the future of work evolving in this area. David has over thirty years of experience working in IT and works as a Scrum Master across two teams, development and operations. He also blogs about teamwork and agile at the Art Of Team Work website.

What Is The Software Development Life Cycle (SDLC)?

In our industry, we often like to use the analogy of building a house when we describe how we build software. In our house-building analogy, this would be the blueprint of the house or the process that we are going to follow to construct a home or software. The analogy continues to be relevant because of all the interdependencies that are at work in terms of understanding the blueprint and translating it into work.

11 Useful Project Management Tools for Web Development

Web designers are putting their time, effort, and creativity into creating a site that appeals to users, and engages, and holds their attention. According to one episode of the Project Management Podcast, it’ll be easier for designers to turn those ideas and concepts into a tangible web design using the right tools. But with so many tools out there in the market, picking the right one can be difficult. So, what will a designer do?

Guide: Minimizing Waste in Your R&D Organization

Looking at modern software development practices, most of them aim at maximizing the output of your team and the quality of your software. Unless you’ve been living under a rock for the past 20 years you know of the agile development methodology and you’ve probably heard about the lean methodology. Both of these methodologies can be differentiated by a few factors, but they are pretty similar - they aim at delivering fast and to the point.