Abstract Many of the characteristics of properly specified requirements have been well known for many years, at least among professional requirements engineers. Yet most requirements specifications seen today in industry still include many poor-quality requirements. Far too many requirements are ambiguous, incomplete, inconsistent, incorrect, infeasible, unusable, and/or not verifiable (e.g., not testable). To combat this sad state of affairs, this column provides a questionnaire that can be used when specifying and technically evaluating requirements.
Gareth Byatt, Gary Hamilton, and Jeff Hodgkinson are experienced PMO, program, and project managers who developed a mutual friendship by realising we shared a common passion to help others and share knowledge about PMO, portfolio, program and project management (collectively termed PM below). In February 2010 we decided to collaborate on a three (3) year goal to write 50 PM subject articles for publication in any/all PM subject websites, newsletters, and professional magazines / journals. Readership of the articles is continuously increasing and we are fortunate to have assistance from people around the world...
Abstract. The primary reason that people write poor requirements is that they have had no training or experience in writing good requirements. This paper will address what makes a good requirement. It will cover some of the most common problems that are encountered in writing requirements and then describe how to avoid them. It also includes examples of problem requirements and how to correct them.
Un « cahier des charges » est un document contractuel décrivant ce qui est attendu du maître d'œuvre par le maître d'ouvrage. Il s'agit donc d'un document décrivant de la façon la plus précise possible, avec un vocabulaire simple,... (Extrait du site)
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