Showing posts from April, 2022

CMM and Project Management - Procurement Management

  This Key Process Area (KPA) is called Software Subcontract Management by CMM/CMMI but it aligns with the Procurement Management knowledge area of the PMBOK®. The objective is to select vendors who are best able to meet the projects needs in terms of work, product, and budget. Keep in mind that while the PMBOK® paints Procurement Management activities with a broad brush in order to cover all industries, CMM/CMMI are only interested in activities that pertain to software subcontractors, or software vendors. The Procurement Management plan must cover any procurement. As with the other KPAs, Software Subcontract Management is organized into goals, commitments, abilities, activities, measurements, and verifications. Goals The 4 goals of this KPA are: Qualified software subcontractors are selected by the project manager. This goal is supported in full by the Conduct Procurements process. The customer and subcontractor agree to their commitments to each other. The contract for the delivery

Want To Know More About Football? Read This

All you want today is to become a better football player. You've set out to find more information on bettering your game, and you've ended up here. Now that you have found the best information, it is your job to continue reading so you can absorb all there is to know. Practice kicking in football. While this isn't the skill everyone thinks about when they think football, it is quite important. Many people that practice football often do not prepare their kicking game. Kickers need to practice increasing the amount of time the ball is in the air, accuracy and strength. Play each play like it was the last play of the game. It's not uncommon for players to begin to slack and just lazily move through the motions, which will come back to haunt them later. If you put your all into it, you'll never have regrets. And, your team will be more successful than ever. It is very important that you do everything to keep your body in shape if you want to be a football player. The g

Understanding What It Takes To Be A Web Designer

 No matter if you like it or not, web design is an important part of today's business world. Just look around and you will see examples of it everywhere - from mobile web to your favorite sites. This article will provide tips on how to use it to best suit your needs. Avoid using frames. Most sites have abandoned frames on their own as better alternatives have become available, but there are still sites out there that are trapped in 1996. Alternatives to navigational frames include fixed-position navigation panels, having navigation in multiple areas (e.g. left and bottom) or simplifying page structure so that navigational links are never far away. Minimize the use of JavaScript. JavaScript is highly overrated because it can cause issues for some users. Browsers upgrade to newer versions regularly. Many visitors use outdated versions of various web browsers, which means your code might not be supported. Additionally, you need to realize many people disable the JavaScript function in

Aesop's Fables And Corporate Tax Policy

  Aesop, the legendary Greek author of many beloved children's stories, may actually have been an economist. He certainly had something relevant to say to today's Washington leadership about how to thaw our chilled business climate. Remember Aesop's story about the contest between the sun and the wind? In the fable, the two heavenly forces are debating which of them is more powerful when they see a man walking down a lonely road. They decide to settle their dispute by seeing which of them can get the man's coat off the fastest. The wind tries first, blowing fiercely at the man's shoulders. But the man pulls the coat closer, and the wind cannot get it off. Then the sun takes its turn. It shines gently on the man, slowly warming him, until he decides to take the coat off himself. I thought of this story the other day as I considered the tax policy debate, and the Obama administration's fervent desire to get corporations to start spending the trillions of dollars t