SE-381
Software Engineering
BEIT-V
Lecture # 11
(Project Management)
Project Management References
1. Robert T Futrell, Donald F Shafer and Linda I
Shafer (2002); Quality Software Project
Man...
Project Management
• Project – An activity with fixed duration
and a deliverable product
• Project Management – The activi...
The 4 P’s of Project Management
• People — the most important element
of a successful project
• Product — the software to ...
Definitions
• WBS – Work Breakdown Structure, describing all
possible activities, their durations and
dependencies
• CPM –...
• Critical Activities are those whose delay will
delay the project
• Non-Critical Activities are those which are not
criti...
Activity Network
– Two techniques are used to plot activities,
– AON – Activity on Node, where all data is
presented on th...
An Example (from Ericson81)
• Organization of a symposium
Activities Table
Activity # Description Duration Dependency
A 10 -
B 20 -
C 30 A, B
D 10 C
E 30 B
F 20 D, E
For these acti...
Activity Network using AON
An example of a Gantt Chart:
Risk Table
 Risks are usually described in a risk table.
Such a table contains all risks, their
probability, possible imp...
Measuring Processes and Products
 The primary project goal is to deliver the project on time, within budget and
with the ...
The Software Project Progress Report
The Software Project Progress Report (cont…)
The Software Project Management Plan
 The SR, AD, DD and TR sections of the
Software Project Management Plan
(SPMP) are s...
Project Management Plan
Project Management Plan
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
Beit 381 se lec 13  -  11 -  12 mar20 - project management
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Beit 381 se lec 13 - 11 - 12 mar20 - project management

  1. 1. SE-381 Software Engineering BEIT-V Lecture # 11 (Project Management)
  2. 2. Project Management References 1. Robert T Futrell, Donald F Shafer and Linda I Shafer (2002); Quality Software Project Management, Software Quality Institute Series, Pearson Education Inc. – Ch-15 Scheduling the work pp 477-504 2. Steve M Erickson (1981); Management Tools for Everyone: Twenty Analytical Techniques that are easy to learn and valuable to know; Petrocelli Books Inc. New York; Ch-3 and Ch-4 pp 31-66 3. Pankaj Jalote (2005); An Integrated Approach to SE, 3rd Edi, Narosa Publishing House, New Delhi; Ch-5 Planning a Software Project pp:179-214 4. NIIT (2007); System Analysis and Design for Software Engineers, Eastern Economy Edition, Prentice-Hall of India, Ney Delhi
  3. 3. Project Management • Project – An activity with fixed duration and a deliverable product • Project Management – The activity of project execution should be so managed that desired product is availed with minimal resources, best quality and within time constraints
  4. 4. The 4 P’s of Project Management • People — the most important element of a successful project • Product — the software to be built • Process — the set of activities or framework i.e. the software engineering tasks to be performed to get the job done • Project — all work required to make the product a reality
  5. 5. Definitions • WBS – Work Breakdown Structure, describing all possible activities, their durations and dependencies • CPM – Critical Path Method, to determine how the activities to be executed to complete project in minimal time • Gantt Chart – A graphical representation, showing activities, milestones and their dependencies • PERT – Program Evaluation and Review Technique, a graphical technique to plot activities network • Precedence Diagram or Activity Network Diagram All activities represented in the form of a network, nodes representing the activities
  6. 6. • Critical Activities are those whose delay will delay the project • Non-Critical Activities are those which are not critical or those activities that have a non-zero Slack Time • Slack Time is the time for which an activity can be delayed. It is the difference of Earliest Start (ES) and Latest Start (LS) or Earliest Finish (EF) and Latest Finish (LF) times. • Float Time is the time in which the activity can be completed without delaying the project. It is the difference between Latest Finish and Earliest Start times for respective activity • Critical Path is the path from Start to Finish of the project of comprising of all Critical Activities
  7. 7. Activity Network – Two techniques are used to plot activities, – AON – Activity on Node, where all data is presented on the nodes – AOA – Activity on the Arrow, where all data is presented on arrows
  8. 8. An Example (from Ericson81) • Organization of a symposium
  9. 9. Activities Table Activity # Description Duration Dependency A 10 - B 20 - C 30 A, B D 10 C E 30 B F 20 D, E For these activities using AON, draw Activity Network, and then find Critical Path Among these Activities.
  10. 10. Activity Network using AON
  11. 11. An example of a Gantt Chart:
  12. 12. Risk Table  Risks are usually described in a risk table. Such a table contains all risks, their probability, possible impact and contingency plan.  An example of a risk table:
  13. 13. Measuring Processes and Products  The primary project goal is to deliver the project on time, within budget and with the required quality.  The project manager must ensure that planned effort and time are not exceeded and that the product is complete and reliable.  A metric is a quantitative measure.  Process metrics measure the performance of the development process. Examples:  Effort: amount of resources used and left.  Time: actual duration of activities, delay of activities (actual start minus planned start).  Progress: number of workpackages completed, number of problems solved.  Product metrics measure the product. Examples:  Amount: lines of code, modules coded and tested, pages of documentation written (actual versus target), number of Use Cases implemented etc  Reliability: test coverage, complexity, number of software problems reported, number of changes made after first release.  Metric data are used for project reporting, planning future projects and improving the development process.
  14. 14. The Software Project Progress Report
  15. 15. The Software Project Progress Report (cont…)
  16. 16. The Software Project Management Plan  The SR, AD, DD and TR sections of the Software Project Management Plan (SPMP) are separate documents:  Each section describes the project management activities for a specific phase (SR, AD, DD or TR).  All sections have the same structure.  In the next Slide is the contents of an SPMP/SR, SPMP/AD, SPMP/DD or SPMP/TR section.
  17. 17. Project Management Plan
  18. 18. Project Management Plan
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