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ALISON: Diploma in Project Management


Comments about The implementation phase - The Implementation Phase: planning and announcing the implementation

The comment must be about:
- Module: The implementation phase
- Topic: The Implementation Phase: planning and announcing the implementation

Latest Comments

  • Stephen Diya Nigeria it is not uncommon for an organisation to notify customers and clients of such changes as well.
    2014-12-13 19:12:04

  • ESSOTOLOME BODJO China Planning the implementation involves identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system. Once this has been done, an announcement of the changeover will be made to all users of the system
    2014-12-13 16:12:49

  • Caroline Omoro Kenya How can the temporary arrangements be made to ensure that they do not have permanent impact on the planning and announcement phase of implementation?
    2014-11-30 14:11:15

  • Caroline Omoro Kenya planning the implementation involves where the system changes will take place, identification of the operators that will be affected by the changes.This also involves the equipment that will either be modified, introduced or made redundant while also identifying human resources and developing a timeline within which to deliver the intended outcomes.this depends upon the type of system involve and include all the staff of the organization.It is important to notify the clients of the changes taking place.
    2014-11-30 14:11:03

  • John Botman Aruba Planning the implementation involves identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system
    2014-11-19 17:11:27

  • Cyrus Wanjohi Kenya Planning the implementation involves identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system.
    2014-11-19 12:11:11

  • Cyrus Wanjohi Kenya Planning the implementation involves identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system.
    2014-11-19 12:11:45

  • Janvier Nyandamu Rwanda Planning is about identify all points which needs changes, while announcing consists of communicate to all users about an upcoming changes!
    2014-11-11 09:11:50

  • Samuel Kofi Odoi Ghana Project Implementation Unit (PUB) is responsible for support program which is designed in accordance with the Regional Plan and Operational Program prepared by the Planning, Programming and Coordination Unit. PUB carries out the duties of accepting applications, determining the successful projects or activities and signing the contracts with the beneficiaries. Head of Unit is elected amongst specialists within the unit and acts with the approval of the Executive Committee.
    2014-11-08 09:11:23

  • Nothando Gumpo United Kingdom Planning the implementation phase requires identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system. Once this has been done, an announcement of the changeover will be made to all users of the system. The form that this announcement will take,will depend upon the particular system in question, but typically it will involve all of the staff of the company, not just those directly affected. This is done because the productivity of the staff in the divisions where the implementation is taking place may be affected, and it is important that all staff within the company need to be aware of these unique (and temporary) factors. Similarly, it is not uncommon for an organisation to notify customers and clients of such changes as well. If we think about this, it is not surprising, as they may be affected by the changes, and it important that they are aware of the temporary arrangements that may be in place.
    2014-11-05 23:11:41

  • Kenneth M Akahoho Ghana Planning the implementation involves identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system. Once this has been done, an announcement of the changeover will be made to all users of the system. The form that this announcement will take will depend upon the particular system in question, but typically it will involve all of the staff of the company, not just those directly affected. This is done because the productivity of the staff in the divisions where the implementation is taking place may be affected, and it is important that all staff within the company need to be aware of these unique (and temporary) factors. Similarly, it is not uncommon for an organisation to notify customers and clients of such changes as well. If we think about this, it is not surprising, as they may be affected by the changes, and it important that they are aware of the temporary arrangements that may be in place.
    2014-10-26 12:10:00

  • Ralph Webster South Africa Planning the implementation involves identifying where the system changes will be made, identifying the operators that will be effected by the changes, identifying equipment to be modified, introduced or made redundant, identifying staff training requirements and developing a timeline for the introduction of the new system. Once this has been done, an announcement of the changeover will be made to all users of the system. The form that this announcement will take will depend upon the particular system in question, but typically it will involve all of the staff of the company, not just those directly affected. This is done because the productivity of the staff in the divisions where the implementation is taking place may be affected, and it is important that all staff within the company need to be aware of these unique (and temporary) factors. Similarly, it is not uncommon for an organisation to notify customers and clients of such changes as well. If we think about this, it is not surprising, as they may be affected by the changes, and it important that they are aware of the temporary arrangements that may be in place.
    2014-10-20 08:10:44

  • George Fragos Greece who is responsible for the announcement??
    2014-10-02 06:10:58

  • Segedin Dragan United Arab Emirates citation: "This is done because the productivity of the staff in the divisions where the implementation is taking place may be affected, and it is important that all staff within the company need to be aware of these unique (and temporary) factors. Similarly, it is not uncommon for an organisation to notify customers and clients of such changes as well" .... any proper process - how to introduce customers - which proper channels to be used? Sales? Marketing? Announcement from the Board? How to following feedback (if that one can have impact on all delivery)?
    2014-09-28 09:09:35

  • Rodney Theophilus Williams Sierra Leone Before introducing and announcing the new phase can this be tested at Managerial level?
    2014-09-23 11:09:18

    • Assel Satpayeva Kazakhstan This is the next phase: The Use/Evaluation Phase.
      2014-10-29 06:10:43
  • Shewangizaw Zenebe Ethiopia What activity comes first before the implementation of the a given project? Why? When? How? These are some of the question that should be asked.
    2014-09-18 12:09:16

  • ANNETTE ROBINSON United States of America Is the planning phase reintroduce at each phase of a project?
    2014-09-09 13:09:49

  • Jones Hanungu Munang'andu Zambia Operational support At the operational level are transaction processing systems through which products are designed, marketed, produced, and delivered. These systems accumulate information in databases that form the foundation for higher-level systems. In today's leading organizations, the information systems that support various functional units—marketing, finance, production, and human resources—are integrated into what is known as an enterprise resource planning (ERP) system. ERP systems support the entire sequence of activities, or value chain, through which a firm may add value to its goods and services. For example, an individual or other business may submit a custom order over the Web that automatically initiates “just-in-time” production to the customer's exact specifications through an approach known as mass customization. This involves sending orders to the firm's warehouses and suppliers to deliver materials just in time for a custom-production run. Finally, financial accounts are updated accordingly, and billing is initiated. Along with helping to integrate a firm's own value chain, transaction processing systems can also serve to integrate an organization's overall supply chain. This includes all of the various firms involved in designing, marketing, producing, and delivering the goods and services—from raw materials to final delivery. Thus, interorganizational information systems are essential to supply-chain management. For example, purchasing an item at a Wal-Mart store generates more than a cash register receipt; it also automatically sends a restocking order to the appropriate supplier. Suppliers can also access a retailer's inventory database over the Web to schedule efficient and timely deliveries. Many transaction processing systems support electronic commerce over the Internet. Among these are systems for on-line shopping, banking, and securities trading. Other systems deliver information, educational services, and entertainment on demand. Yet other systems serve to support the search for products with desired attributes, price discovery (for example, via an auction), and delivery of products in an electronic form (software, music, movies, or greeting cards). A growing array of specialized services and information-based products are offered by various organizations on the Web, as an infrastructure for electronic commerce is emerging on a global scale.
    2014-07-20 21:07:29

  • Jones Hanungu Munang'andu Zambia Support of knowledge work A large proportion of work in an information society involves manipulating abstract information and knowledge, rather than directly processing, manufacturing, or delivering tangible materials. Such work is called knowledge work. Three general categories of information systems support such knowledge work: professional support systems, office information systems, and knowledge management systems. Professional support systems Professional support systems offer the facilities needed to perform tasks specific to a given profession. For example, automotive engineers use computer-aided engineering (CAE) software together with “virtual reality” systems to design and test new models for fuel efficency, handling, and passenger protection before producing prototypes, and later they use CAE in the design and analysis of physical tests. Biochemists use special three-dimensional modeling software to visualize the molecular structure and probable effect of new drugs before investing in lengthy clinical tests. Investment bankers often employ financial software to calculate the expected rewards and potential risks of various investment strategies. Indeed, specialized support systems are now available for most professions. Office information systems The main objectives of office information systems are to facilitate communication and collaboration between the members of an organization and to facilitate them between organizations. Placing an organization's documents and messages in an electronic format—which can be classified, indexed, and stored for easy retrieval—enables individuals to access information on demand. One type of office information system, known as a workflow system, is used to route relevant documents automatically to all appropriate individuals for their contribution. Other types of office information systems handle digital messages in the form of electronic mail, facsimile, and voice mail. Another category of office information systems allows different individuals to work simultaneously on a shared project by using networked computers. Known as groupware, such systems accomplish this by continually sending updated documents—such as business proposals, new designs, or progress reports—to each collaborator's computer. These individuals and their computers need not be located in the same office or even the same building. Groupware is usually deployed over an intranet, a private network that is closed to the general public, and is often accessed by using software originally developed for the Internet. Knowledge management systems Knowledge management systems provide a means to assemble and act on the knowledge accumulated throughout an organization. Such knowledge may include the texts and images contained in patents, design methods, best practices, competitor intelligence, and similar sources. Organizational knowledge is often tacit, rather than explicit, so these systems must also direct users to members of the organization with special expertise. Access to an organization's knowledge is often provided via an intranet equipped with specialized search software. The next section, Management support, describes how information systems are used to assemble reports and reach executive decisions.
    2014-07-20 20:07:01

  • Jones Hanungu Munang'andu Zambia Support of knowledge work A large proportion of work in an information society involves manipulating abstract information and knowledge, rather than directly processing, manufacturing, or delivering tangible materials. Such work is called knowledge work. Three general categories of information systems support such knowledge work: professional support systems, office information systems, and knowledge management systems. Professional support systems Professional support systems offer the facilities needed to perform tasks specific to a given profession. For example, automotive engineers use computer-aided engineering (CAE) software together with “virtual reality” systems to design and test new models for fuel efficency, handling, and passenger protection before producing prototypes, and later they use CAE in the design and analysis of physical tests. Biochemists use special three-dimensional modeling software to visualize the molecular structure and probable effect of new drugs before investing in lengthy clinical tests. Investment bankers often employ financial software to calculate the expected rewards and potential risks of various investment strategies. Indeed, specialized support systems are now available for most professions. Office information systems The main objectives of office information systems are to facilitate communication and collaboration between the members of an organization and to facilitate them between organizations. Placing an organization's documents and messages in an electronic format—which can be classified, indexed, and stored for easy retrieval—enables individuals to access information on demand. One type of office information system, known as a workflow system, is used to route relevant documents automatically to all appropriate individuals for their contribution. Other types of office information systems handle digital messages in the form of electronic mail, facsimile, and voice mail. Another category of office information systems allows different individuals to work simultaneously on a shared project by using networked computers. Known as groupware, such systems accomplish this by continually sending updated documents—such as business proposals, new designs, or progress reports—to each collaborator's computer. These individuals and their computers need not be located in the same office or even the same building. Groupware is usually deployed over an intranet, a private network that is closed to the general public, and is often accessed by using software originally developed for the Internet. Knowledge management systems Knowledge management systems provide a means to assemble and act on the knowledge accumulated throughout an organization. Such knowledge may include the texts and images contained in patents, design methods, best practices, competitor intelligence, and similar sources. Organizational knowledge is often tacit, rather than explicit, so these systems must also direct users to members of the organization with special expertise. Access to an organization's knowledge is often provided via an intranet equipped with specialized search software. The next section, Management support, describes how information systems are used to assemble reports and reach executive decisions.
    2014-07-20 20:07:45

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