Ms project management

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Ms project management

  1. 1. PLANNING, SCHEDULING AND TRACKING RESOURCES USINGMS PROJECT MANAGEMENT Presented by: Harrison Chinunki – +268 7623 0566, chinunki@gmail.com
  2. 2. DEFINING PROJECTS2 A Project is a series of activities designed to achieve a specific outcome with a set of budget and time-scale Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  3. 3. Getting Started with Project3 Microsoft Project is a Windows based, graphical application that allows you to manage projects. Project management involves three basic activities: 1. Planning 2. Scheduling and 3. Tracking Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  4. 4. 4 What types of projects do you plan, schedule, and track in your job? Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  5. 5. 5 Typically, you are given a project consisting of a broad goal or objective, and you must plan, schedule, and track the project activities and the people or resources assigned to the project so that you achieve the desired goal. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  6. 6. Factors considering scheduling6 You must 1. You can have a task that one person working full-time can consider many finish in a week. factors when 2. Another option is to assign scheduling tasks two people to the task, in a project thereby cutting the time in half. 3. Another option is to assign one person who can work Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 overtime.
  7. 7. Tasks7 Tasks are often dependent on other tasks. Even if you have assigned ample resources to a task, you may still need to wait for the completion of another task. For example, you cannot start a remodeling job until the blueprints are ready. You therefore need to create relationships between tasks that depend on each another. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  8. 8. 8 After you have assigned the time you think it will take to complete a task, the resources needed to complete the task, and the task relationships, you have the foundation of your project. Once the project begins, you must track the project to make sure that tasks are completed on time and within budget. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  9. 9. 9  Project helps simplify project management by allowing you to do the following on a personal computer: Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  10. 10. 10  Enter tasks.  Track progress and costs  Enter the duration for each once the project begins. task.  Track planned vs. actual  Link tasks to other tasks progress and costs.  Assign resources to tasks  Produce reports on every to effectively schedule and aspect of your project. utilize a resource’s time.  Access and distribute  Assign costs to resources project information over an and tasks. intranet or the World Wide Web. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  11. 11. Starting Project11 The first thing you need to do is start the Project application. Project automatically creates a new project upon startup, and you can create additional projects once you are in the application Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  12. 12. 12 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  13. 13. Gantt Chart View13 Essentially, Project is a large database that stores all of the information for your project. Because the database contains many different components, Project uses views to display related information on the screen Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  14. 14. 14 The default view is the Gantt Chart view, which contains two panes. The left pane displays the Gantt table, which lists each task, the task’s duration, and other task information. The right pane displays the Gantt bar chart, which graphically represents the schedule information. The two panes are separated by the divider bar. You can drag the divider bar to see more of either pane. by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 Presented
  15. 15. Elements of a Gantt Chart View Application Close Cancel Entry Restore Down bar Enter Minimize Active field Restore Window Indicators column Close Window View Bar Divider bar Gantt bar chart Gantt table
  16. 16. Entering Project Information and Tasks16 When you start a new project, you need to enter general information, such as the start date, costs, project user for the project. Project uses this information when printing reports and scheduling tasks. Start by defining the properties of the project that you are Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 going to manage.
  17. 17. 17 To enter project information, Click on the Project menu and click on Project Information. Project displays the Project Information dialog box Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  18. 18. 18 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  19. 19. 19 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  20. 20. 20 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  21. 21. 21 Project automatically assigns the name Project1 to your first new project. You change this name when you save your project. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  22. 22. Entering Tasks22 When you start a project, you are faced with a broad objective, such as opening a new store or producing a brochure. To organize the project effectively, you must break it down into a series of smaller, more manageable tasks. You then enter and organize these tasks. When you enter tasks, you also enter the length of time it will take to complete the tasks, which is called the duration. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  23. 23. 23 How do you break down tasks in your projects at work? Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  24. 24. 24 There are two basic approaches to entering tasks. 1.One is to enter the high-level tasks (summary tasks) first and then enter the low-level tasks (subtasks) later. 2.The other approach, is to enter all the subtasks first and then group them under summary tasks. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  25. 25. 25 Enter task names and durations in your project as below: Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  26. 26. 26 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  27. 27. 27 If a task extends over nonworking time (such as Saturdays and Sundays), Project displays the Gantt bar over the nonworking time but does not count them towards the completion of the task. To count nonworking time, specify elapsed duration by prefixing an e to a unit of time. Use the following abbreviations: e m in (elapsed minute), e hr (elapsed hour), e d a y (elapsed day), e wk (elapsed week), or e m o (elapsed month). For example, 2 e d a y specifies a full 48-hour period. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  28. 28. Inserting Tasks28 After you create and enter the tasks in your project, you may want to add tasks that you had not thought of or new tasks that you have discovered. These tasks will not always go at the end of the project, so you may have to insert them between existing tasks. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  29. 29. 29 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  30. 30. Entering Recurring Tasks30 A recurring task is any task that occurs at regular intervals (daily, weekly, monthly, or yearly) during the course of a project. Examples of such tasks might be weekly visits to a project site, daily preparation of project status reports, or monthly meetings with members of the project team. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  31. 31. 31 When you create a recurring task, you insert a new task. You cannot convert an existing task into a recurring task. Project bolds the recurring task, indicating that it is a summary task. Project creates a subtask for each occurrence of the recurring task. For example, if you insert a recurring task for a meeting that occurs every Friday for four weeks, the recurring task actually represents four separate subtasks. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  32. 32. 32 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  33. 33. Exercise33 Click on task 4, and insert a recurring task named H update m old eeting. Schedule it for 2 hours every Monday for 4 occurrences. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  34. 34. 34 Project creates a Gantt bar for each occurrence of the recurring task and displays an icon in the Indicators column indicating that it is a recurring task Recurring task icon Recurring tasks Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  35. 35. 35 If a field contains text, and the column is not wide enough to display all of the text, Project cuts off the text. If the field contains numeric data, Project displays number signs (#######). Demonstrate how to expand the Duration field. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  36. 36. 36 Notice that the task name of the recurring task is preceded by a plus sign (+). You can click on the plus sign to display the individual occurrences of the recurring task. Project replaces the plus sign with a minus sign (–). Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  37. 37. Entering Milestones37 A milestone is a check point in your project that must occur but does not take any time. Two examples are an approval or sign‑off before the project can proceed, and the completion of a stage of the project. To Project, a milestone is a task with a zero time duration. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  38. 38. 38  Enter the three milestones from the screen shot that follows Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  39. 39. 39 Milestones Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  40. 40. Case Study40  What distinguishes a recurring task from a regular task?  Why would you want to create a milestone instead of a regular task? Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  41. 41. Specifying Task Relationships41 When you enter tasks initially, Project schedules each task to begin on the project start date and to run for the task duration. You may, however, want your tasks to occur in a particular sequence. For example, you may have a task that cannot begin until another task is complete. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  42. 42. 42 You can link tasks together using task relationships to organize your tasks into the desired sequence. A task that must start or finish before another task can start or finish is called a predecessor task. A task that cannot start or finish until another task starts or finishes is called a successor task. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  43. 43. 43 Relationship Description Finish-to-Start A relationship in which a task cannot start until its predecessor (FS) task finishes. This is the default and most common task relationship. Start-to-Start A relationship in which linked tasks begin simultaneously based (SS) on the predecessor task. Finish-to-Finish A relationship in which linked tasks end simultaneously based on (FF) the predecessor task. Start-to-Finish A relationship in which a task finishes when its predecessor (SF) starts. This task relationship is not used very often. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  44. 44. Task Relationships Bars44 Finish-to-Start Finish-to-Finish Task 1 Task 1 Task 2 Task 2 Start-to-Start Start-to-Finish Task 1 Task 1 Task 2 Task 2
  45. 45. Linking Tasks with FS Relationships45 When you link a series of tasks with Finish‑to‑Start relationships, you create a sequential series of tasks. The start of the next task depends on the completion of the previous task. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  46. 46. 46  To link a series of tasks, you must select the tasks in the order in which you want to link them.  For example, selecting task 2 and then task 3 creates a different link order than does selecting task 3 and then task 2.  Click on the Link Tasks button on the Standard toolbar Link Tasks Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  47. 47. Exercise47  Link tasks 2 and 3.  Link tasks 10 and 11.  Link tasks 17 and 19.  Link tasks 12, 16, 17, 18.  Link tasks 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 19, 20, 21. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  48. 48. Note48 If you insert a new task into a series of existing tasks linked sequentially with Finish‑to‑Start relationships, Project automatically inserts the new task into the link. For example, if tasks 1, 2, and 3 are linked with Finish‑to‑Start relationships and you insert a new task at task 2, Project adjusts the links so that tasks 1, 2, 3, and 4 are linked sequentially with Finish‑to‑Start relationships. by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 Presented
  49. 49. Exercise49 Insert a new task into a series of linked tasks so that you can see the results. You can insert a new task at task number 14 and call it Select china and silverware. Make it a 1 day task. Delete the task after experimenting. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  50. 50. Linking Tasks with Other Types of Relationships50  We have just learned how to link tasks quickly with Finish‑to‑Start relationships using the Link Tasks button. You may, however, have tasks that you want to link using a different type of task relationship.  To specify a task relationship other than a Finish‑to-Start relationship:  Double‑click on the line connecting the two tasks whose relationship you want to modify Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  51. 51. 51 Double-click here Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  52. 52. 52 Project displays the Task Dependency dialog box Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  53. 53. Exercise53  Change the relationship between tasks 2 and 3 to Start-to-Start, and then change it back to Finish-to-Start. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  54. 54. Specifying Lag Time and Lead Time54 When you link tasks with a Finish‑to‑Start relationship, the successor task begins immediately after its predecessor finishes. However, what if you want a task to begin two days after its predecessor finishes, or two days before its predecessor finishes? You can accomplish this using lag time or lead time. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  55. 55. Lag Time55 Lag time is delay time between the finish of the predecessor task and the start of the successor task. In a Finish‑to‑Start relationship, lag time is the amount of time you want to wait after completing the predecessor task before beginning the successor task. In this situation, lag time can be considered time added to the relationship. by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 Presented
  56. 56. 56 Lag Time Task 1 Task 2 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  57. 57. Lead Time57 Lead time is an overlap between tasks, in which the successor task starts before the predecessor task has finished. You enter lead time as Negative Lag Time. In this situation, lead time can be considered time subtracted from the relationship. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  58. 58. 58 Lead Time Task 1 Task 2 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  59. 59. 59 In a Start‑to‑Start relationship, the predecessor and successor tasks start at the same time, but you can insert lag time into the relationship so that Project delays the start of the successor task. The arrangement of the Gantt bars may look similar to lead time with a Finish‑to‑Start relationship, but it is actually lag time because Project delaysby H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 Presented the task.
  60. 60. 60 Original Task Relationship Task Relationship with Lag Task 1 Time Task 2 Task 1 Task 2 Lag time Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  61. 61. Exercise61 1. Specify a lead time of 3 days between tasks 2 and 3. 2. Specify a lag time of 5 days between tasks 10 and 12. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  62. 62. Understanding Critical Tasks62 When you enter tasks, Project schedules the tasks based on the project’s start or finish date you have defined. Using this schedule, Project determines the tasks that allow the earliest completion of the project. These tasks are called critical tasks, and they make up the critical path. The critical path includes those tasks that affect the duration of the project. Because other tasks are linked to the critical tasks, if a critical task finishes late, it causes all of the tasks that follow to start and finish late. Therefore, the project finishes late. Conversely, if a critical task finishes early, the project can finish early.Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  63. 63. 63 In a very simple project in which all of the tasks start on the same date, the longest task is the only critical task. For example, if you have five tasks in your project that all start on the same date, the task with the longest duration is the only critical task, because it is the only task that must start and finish on time for the project to finish on time. The other tasks are referred to as non‑critical tasks because you can delay them without affecting the finish date of the project. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  64. 64. 64 The amount of time you can delay a non‑critical task is called slack time. Suppose the critical task is five days long, and a non‑critical task in the project is only two days long. You can delay the non‑critical task for three days without affecting the project finish date. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  65. 65. 65 5 days Task 1 1.5 days Slack time (3.5 days) Task 2 2 days Slack time (3 days) Task 3 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  66. 66. 66 In most projects, you will have many tasks linked to one another using task relationships. If you link all tasks with only Finish‑to‑Start relationships, all of the tasks are critical. The start of the successor tasks depends on the completion of the predecessor tasks, so all of the tasks must start and finish on time. If you assign other types of relationships inbyyour project, some 09/13/12 tasks Presented H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com of your
  67. 67. Consider this Example67 Why are tasks 1, 2, 2 days Task 1 1. 1.5 days 4, and 5 critical? Task 2 1 day 2. Why is Task 3 is Task 3 not critical? 4 hours 3. What is slack time Task 4 and on which task 2.5 days is slack time? Task 5 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  68. 68. 68 Tasks 1, 2, 4, and 5 2 days Task 1 1.5 days are critical. They Task 2 1 day create the critical path. Slack time Task 3 4 hours Task 3 is not critical. It has slack time, Task 4 2.5 days Task 5 which means it can Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com delayed. be 09/13/12
  69. 69. Navigating Through a Project69 You can see only part of your project on screen at any time, so when you want to work with the information in your project, you need to move around to view all of the information. Project provides several navigation methods. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  70. 70. 70  Zoom in or out, viewing a smaller area in greater detail or a larger area in lesser detail.  Scroll to fields not currently visible on screen.  Move to different fields using different keystroke combinations.  Go to the date in the Gantt bar chart for a selected task. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  71. 71. Creating Summary Tasks71 If you have a large project, you can group certain related tasks together under summary tasks to define the major phases of your project. For example, if you have five tasks in your project that are all related to writing, you can group them under a summary task called W riting. The tasks under a summary task are called subtasks.H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 Presented by
  72. 72. 72 Grouping tasks under summary tasks is also referred to as outlining your project. The outline format allows you to control the level of detail Project displays. You can display every task in your project, or you can display only the summary tasks. Project allows you to have multiple outline levels in your project. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  73. 73. 73 You can use three basic approaches to outline your project 1. Enter all of the tasks for your project, and then convert them to summary tasks and subtasks. 2. Enter the subtasks first, and then insert the summary tasks. 3. Enter the summary tasks first, and then insert the subtasks. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  74. 74. 74 You probably will use a combination of the three approaches as you plan and organize your project. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  75. 75. Exercise75  Change the task name of task 1 from Plan to Research and R odel. em  Add a new task 9 (H and Train P ire ersonnel), task 14 (P repare Location), and task 21 (P repare for Opening).  Do not worry about typing a duration. The next step will do this. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  76. 76. 76 1. Tasks 2 – 3 Convert the following 2. Tasks 10 – 13 groups of tasks to 3. Tasks 15 – 20 subtasks 4. Tasks 22 - 23 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  77. 77. 77  Select a group of consecutive tasks that you want to make subtasks.  Click on the Indent button on the Formatting toolbar Indent Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  78. 78. 78 The duration of the summary task now reflects the roll up of its subtasks, including any lag or lead time. The summary task starts when its earliest subtask starts, and ends when its latest subtask ends. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  79. 79. Collapsing and Expanding the Outline79 One of the main benefits of outlining is that you can control the level of detail that Project displays. If you want to inform upper Mgt about the status of your project, they may not be interested in the daily tasks, only the major phases.  You can collapse (-) the outline to display only summary tasks.  You can expand (+) the outline to display all of the tasks, or  You can display the subtasks for some summary tasks but not for Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12 others.
  80. 80. Working with Resources80 Resources are the people, equipment, and supplies required to complete a particular task. Project helps you track the usage and costs of all of your resources. A resource can be a person (e.g. Carl Jones), a department (Engineering), a company (Ross Consulting), a supply (concrete), or any other entity you need to assign to a task. Time, however, isChinunki,a resource. 09/13/12 Presented by H. not chinunki@gmail.com
  81. 81. 81 To track your resources, you enter them into the resource pool. The resource pool contains all the resources available for the project. The Resource Sheet view allows you to enter and view resources in the resource pool, as well as enter and view resource costs, the number of the resources available, and other information to help you Presentedscheduling. with by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  82. 82. 82 After you enter your tasks, you can assign the necessary resources to each task. Project can then notify you of the hours each resource is working, whether any resource is over allocated, and the cost of a task based on the resources necessary to complete the task. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  83. 83. Understanding Resources83 In Project there are two types of resources. 1. Work Resources and 2. Material Resources. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  84. 84. Work Resources84 Work resources are the people or equipment that completes tasks by expending time on the task. You set up a work resource in the context of time: maximum units and assignment units. A worker can be available full-time (100% maximum units) but may only be assigned to work part-time on a particular assignment (20% assignment units). Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  85. 85. Material Resources85 Material resources are consumable items such as supplies that are used to complete tasks in a project. When you assign a material resource to a task, you specify the material consumption e.g. (50 tons concrete). Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  86. 86. Creating a Resource Sheet86 Project allows you to create a resource sheet in the Resource Sheet view that helps you keep track of all of your resources and any pertinent information about those resources. Once you enter resource information, you can assign resources to tasks.  To create a resource sheet, click on the Resource Sheet button on the View Bar. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  87. 87. 87 If the View Bar is not displayed on your screen by default, you can click the View menu and click on View Bar. Click on the Resource Sheet button Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  88. 88. Entering Work Resources88  Add the following work resource Resource Name: She lle y M ha e ls ic Initials : SCM Group : Kitc he n Std. Rate : 25.00 Ovt. Rate : 35.00  Use default values for the other items. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  89. 89. Entering Material Resources89  Add the following material resource: Resource Name: So uthe rn Wa llp a p e r Material Label : Ro lls Wa llp a p e r Initials : SW Group : De c o ra to r Cost/ Use : 500.00  Use default values for the other items. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  90. 90. Enter the following Resources90  Phillip s Co ns truc tio n  Tra c y Sa ntina  She lle y M ha e ls ic  Jo hn Quine a lty  So uthe rn Wa llp a p e r  Da nie le Vis o  Bills Co nc re te  Ja ne Ke lle r Sup p lie rs  Ka thry n Wils o n Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  91. 91. Tracking Costs91  You must start by identifying the resources available along with their costs.  Resource costs will be multiplied by duration to calculate project costs.  You have to open the Resource sheet to specify the project resources and costs.Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  92. 92. Insert A Cost Column92 To track costs, you insert a Cost column next to the Resources column. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  93. 93. 93 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  94. 94. 94  You assign resources, people or material, to each of the tasks.  A task may have several resources.  When you assign the resources to each task, the costs will be calculated and displayed. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  95. 95. Assigning Resources95 In the Gantt Chart view, click on the Assign Resources button on the Standard toolbar. Assign Resources Icon Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  96. 96. 96  Assign Phillip s Co ns truc tio n to task 3  Assign She lle y M ha e ls to task 18 ic  Assign So uthe rn Wa llp a p e r to task 16, using 20 rolls of wallpaper  Assign other remaining resources to other tasks. Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  97. 97. 97 Assign Resources to: 1. Calculate costs for each task 2. Calculate the Project total Cost 3. The total project duration Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12
  98. 98. Move on next to •Using Project views •Over Allocated …… •Leveling ………….. •Reports ……………98 Presented by H. Chinunki, chinunki@gmail.com 09/13/12

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