Product Creation Quickstart: Learn How to Prioritise Tasks Using the MoSCoW Method Premium class

Jeb Riordan, Project Manager | Web Developer | jebriordan.com

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6 Videos (13m)
    • Introduction to the MoSCoW Method for Prioritising Tasks

      1:18
    • The MoSCoW Method

      2:15
    • Four Categories of Priority

      1:46
    • How to Prioritise: The Concepts

      3:38
    • Final Thoughts

      3:00
    • Class Project

      1:01

About This Class

Because of the strict time-boxing of the sprint development cycle and the need to minimise the time to market of a viable product, it’s absolutely imperative the features and requirements that add the highest business value are developed first.

So the Clients wish list of features and the items in the Product Owners product backlog need to be prioritised. But just as  important, is the need to reach a common understanding with all stakeholders on the importance they place on the delivery of each feature and product backlog item

The MoSCoW Method of prioritisation is one of many that have been developed over the years and is used extensively in software development projects

And the definitions of the four priority categories help stakeholders fully understand the impact of setting a priority to every feature and requirement.

If your into product creation using Agile/Scrum you need to know how to prioritise every task that the development team need to complete.

So, sign up for the class and let’s go explore MoSCoW…

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Jeb Riordan

Project Manager | Web Developer | jebriordan.com

My name is Jeb Riordan and I've been a project manager for, well, too long.

Primarily in the telecommunications sector I have managed multi-million dollar projects in more than ten different countries, including, the UK, Australia, Thailand, Indonesia, Pakistan, Cambodia and the Caribbean.

I am a past member of the UK based Association for Project Management (APM) and the USA based Project Management Institute (PMI).

Although no longer a member of any professional institution I have maintained my PMI Project Management Professional Certification (PMP) status because it includes an element of continuing professional development (and it looks good on my resume!)

Now my focus is on managing web development projects. And moving from the traditional waterfall project management methodologies to the New World of Agile/Scrum.

Watch out for more short courses on the Scrum Framework for product creation (not only software, right...)