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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Schedule Baseline
  2. Lead
  3. Avoidance
  4. Control Schedule
  5. Project Scope
  1. a Changing the project management plan to eliminate the threat entirely.
  2. b A -specific version of the schedule model used to compare actual results to the plan to determine if preventive or corrective action is needed to meet the project objectives.
  3. c The work that must be done to deliver a product with the specified features and functions
  4. d Process of monitoring the status of the project to update project progress and manage changes to the schedule baseline
  5. e A modification of a logical relationship that allows an acceleration of the successor activity. A negative lead is equivalent to a positive lag.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. A functional organization has a hierarchy in which every employee has one clear superior. Staff members are grouped by areas of specialization. Functional organizations may still have projects, but the perceived scope of the project is defined by the boundaries of the function.
  2. Documents how requirements will be analyzed, documented, and managed throughout the project
  3. Factors that will limit the project management team's options (e.g., a predefined budget)
  4. The conclusion of a project phase is marked by a review of both key deliverables and project performance till date to determine if the project should continue into its next phase and detect and correct errors cost-effectively. These phase end reviews are often called phase exits, milestones, phase gates, decision gates, stage gates, or kill points.
  5. An estimating technique that uses parameters from a previous, similar project as the basis for estimating the same parameter/measure for a future project. Frequently used to estimate project duration when there is a limited amount of detailed information about the project.

5 True/False questions

  1. Decision TreeDiagram that describes a decision under consideration and the implications of choosing one or another of the available alternatives.


  2. Report PerformanceThe process of collecting and distributing performance information, including status reports, progress measurements, and forecasts to stakeholders.


  3. Group Creativity TechniquesUsed to identify project and product requirements; some of the techniques used are: Brainstorming, Nominal group technique, The Delphi technique, Idea/mind mapping, and Affinity diagram.


  4. Change RequestsThe planned dates to perform schedule activities and the planned dates for meeting schedule milestones. Includes planned start and finish dates for the project's activities, milestones, work packages, planning packages, and control accounts. This information is used to aggregate costs to the calendar periods in which the costs are planned to be incurred.


  5. Requirements Traceability MatrixDescribes how individual requirements meet the business need for the project.