MS Project training

When looking for a MS Project training course it is important that we first of all understand the difference between Project Management and Microsoft Office Project. Project management is a field and career in its own right and incidentally, very sought after. Doing any form of MS Project training does however not make you a Project manager.
Microsoft Project is a project management software program developed and sold by Microsoft which is designed to assist project managers in developing plans, assigning resources to tasks, tracking progress, managing budgets and analysing workloads. The application creates critical path schedules, and critical chain and event chain methodology third-party add-ons are also available. Schedules can be resource levelled, and chains are visualized in a Gantt chart. Additionally, Project can recognize different classes of users. These different classes of users can have differing access levels to projects, views, and other data. Custom objects such as calendars, views, tables, filters, and fields are stored in an enterprise global which is shared by all users. ( Whether or not you will benefit from attending a course is something only you can decide.
If your objective is to learn how to use Microsoft Project effectively, there is a host of different MS Project training courses available. These range from free MS project training, MS project 2003 training, MS project 2007 training and MS project server training. Before selecting a specific course, it is important that you first determine on which version of MS Project you will be working. Failing to do this will result in needless frustration as you struggle to find the relevant command, button and menus in a different version.
Finally, it is essential to target the level of the course that you need. If you are a beginner and have never used MS Project before or have on played around with it in your spare time, it does not make sense to enrol on an advanced course – you are likely to get lost on the first day. Conversely, if you have a fair amount of experience, a beginner’s course will be a waste of time. Training providers should be able to provide you with a list of subjects that they cover in each course, from which you can easily determine the appropriate level for you.
One question that often gets asked is whether or not Project Management experience or training is a pre-requisite for attending a MS Project training course. The short answer to this is No. Although having been exposed in some form to the Project Management discipline and concepts per se will certainly benefit learners attending a MS Project training class, it is not a pre-requisite.
For more information on various Microsoft Office Basic 2007 training courses, visit Compulearning

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