Deretan Project management software gratis menarik menunjang business anda.

​Project management information system , PMIS adalah hal tak terpisah dari organisasi, Enterprise mandatory factor.

Tak ada alasan mahal , tak ada alasan perusahaan masih kecil, belum perlu dll , yg penting ada kemauan , anda bisa jadikan business anda lebih profitable, berikan kesan professional ke pelanggan anda.

Project management adalah hal tak terpisah dari business anda, jadikan margin lbh bergerak kearah lbh baik.

Rekomendasi dibawah Redmine.

Top 11 project management tools for 2016


For the last three years, I have rounded up the most popular open source project management tools for readers. As there continues to be major reader interest in this area, I decided to take a look back at the tools we covered in 2014 and 2015, and give you updates on all of these projects. I looked to see which projects had new releases, notable new and improved features, and more.

Let’s take a look at each of these projects and try to answer some of the questions readers have had in the comments of last year’s edition, including which are still in active development, provide hosting options, offer a mobile solution, and more.



MyCollab is a multi-purpose solution which features tools for customer relationship management, document management, and project management. In this case, let’s look at MyCollab-Project.

MyCollab-Project includes many features, like a Gantt chart and milestones, time tracking, and issue management. It also supports agile development models with its Kanban board. MyCollab-Project comes in three editions, of which the community edition is the free and open source option.

The current MyCollab version is 5.2.9 released on March 14, 2016. With a previous release, 5.2.6, mobile readiness has been greatly improved.

MyCollab is licensed under AGPLv3, requires a Java runtime and MySQL stack, and the source code is available on GitHub.



Odoo is a full suite of business applications, of which project management is just one. Odoo is a multiplatform solution, supporting Windows, several Linux distributions, and other operating systems as well.

The community edition is, of course, free and open source, but limited in features compared to the enterprise version. Odoo project management has some interesting features, such as Gantt charts, a Kanban view, tasks and issues, graphs, and more. Notable assets are the community resources, and its official Docker image.

Odoo is licensed under GPLv3, and requires Python and PostgreSQL. Its latest release, 9.0, is available for download and as source onGitHub.



Taiga is an open source project management platform for startups, agile developers, and designers. It focuses on agile development methods, and has all of the required features such as a backlog, Kanban board, tasks, sprints, and issues.

Notable pros are the integration with GitHub, GitLab, and Bitbucket, making it an interesting project management tool for developers. Taiga can also be extended through plugins, and has a REST API.

Taiga is licensed under GNU Affero GPLv3, and requires a stack which includes Nginx, Python and PostgreSQL. The latest release, 1.10.0 Dryas Octopetala, is available on GitHub.



OrangeScrum is a project management tool for freelancers, agencies, and small to medium businesses. It includes features such as a scrum task board, resource planning, progress tracking, Kanban and Gantt chart views.

Notable for OrangeScrum are its new skin, based on the Google Material Design. Android and iOS mobile appications are expected for version 2.0, in June 2016.

OrangeScrum is licensed under GPLv3, and is based on the CakePHP framework. Its latest release 1.5.9. is available for download, and the source code can be found on GitHub.

Tuleap Open ALM


With a focus on software development projects, Tuleap provides a feature richplatform which includes project management features like Scrum and Kanban support, tracking, document management, and other collaborative tools.

Pros for Tuleap are support for agile, traditional, hybrid, or custom processes for project management. It supports planning, sprints, tasks, reports, and more. This tool is very suitable for open source development companies, as the tool also integrates with Git, SVN, Jenkins, and more. Tuleap also provides an appliance installation (virtual machine), or installation through Ansible.

Tuleap is licensed under GPLv2. Its latest release Tuleap 8.12 can be downloaded from the site.



Agilefant has focuses on agile approaches involving Kanban and Scrum, but also can be bent to support traditional approaches to project management such as the waterfall method.

Agilefant offers a free and open source product that can be downloaded and deployed into your own private cloud. Called a solo plan, you can also sign up for a free cloud offering.

Agilefant runs on Java, Tomcat, and MySQL. The source code and license can be found onGitHub.



Redmine is a web-based project management tool. Where it lacks some of the enterprise features, it makes up for that with strong features such as a wiki, repository, and issue tracker.

Redmine also has an advantage in access: it is available to project managers, other team members, as well as, the clients.

Redmine is licensed under GPLv2, and requires Ruby and Rails and a database platform like MySQL, PostgreSQL or SQLite. Its latest release 3.2.1 is available as a download.



]project-open[ is an enterprise project management tool with many features, including support for agile methods. The software is released under a mixed source model, or a “dual license,” meaning that at its core it is open source (GPL), with additional modules released under a commercial license. ]project-open[ runs as client software on both Windows and Linux, depending on a stack of open source packages.

]po[ is currently working on version 5.0, which includes a Gantt editor, a portfolio Pplanner and several charts rendered in HTML5.

]po[ is available in many forms, as installers for both Linux and Windows, but also in cloud images, and as virtual appliance.



With its feature set, OpenProject is designed to support your project teams throughout the whole project lifecycle and offers collaborative project planning, timeline reports, task management, time and cost reporting, Scrum, and much more. Some aspects of OpenProject, which makes this tool stand out, are its user interface, extensive documentation, API, and rich feature set, which makes it a good choice for enterprise needs.

OpenProject is currently working on version 5.1, which will bring inline work package creation, design and usability improvements, accessibility improvements, and more.

OpenProject is licensed under GPLv3. Its current version 5.0.16 is available for download.



LibrePlan is a web-based application, making project management available to not just the project manager, but the entire project team, and if necessary across organizations. This is another full featured tool supporting resource allocation, Gantt charts, financials, and more. These features coupled with a web based application make LibrePlan a great collaboration platform.

LibrePlan provides a modern design and balanced user interface, as well as, good and complete documentation, built in reporting, and professional support. A mobile application is available for Android, Windows phone, and other platforms.

LibrePlan is licensed under GPLv3. It requires components a Java runtime environment, PostgreSQL, and Tomcat. Its available for download, and the source code can be found on GitHub.



ProjectLibre is an award winning tool, which has been downloaded over two million times in 200 countries. It holds features such as support for task management, resource allocation, tracking, Gantt charts, and much more.

The ProjectLibre team is completely rewriting the code, giving it a new modular architecture, which in turn allows for a more robust engine.

ProjectLibre is licensed under a Common Public Attribution License Version 1.0. It’s based on Java, and available for download.

This is by no means an exhaustive list. Are you using a tool we did not cover that you think should have been mentioned? Leave a comment below. Or, feel free to share your experience with one of the tools we did cover.

Creative Commons License

Apa itu Mind map, caranya bagaimana, mengapa berguna  dan penting , What Are Mind Maps?

Bila ada yg masih blm mengenal, mind map adalah cara mengilustrasikan cara berpikir kita tanpa batas, artinya setiap hub antara satu ide dgn ide lainnya bisa kita tunjukkan, cara ini bisa menunjukkan utk problem definition, case studies, idea problem case breakdown, 

Dan menariknya software ini gratis , google it yourself, 

Anda bisa membantu menterjemahkan semua idea dr team anda dan apa saja yg berhubungan , anda tdk perlu menjadi mahir, keluarkan semua hal , berikan relationship yg berhubungan, anda akan terkejut, betapa hal sederhana ternyata ada byk hal yg terkait, utk executive management andapun bisa tampilkan dlm high level , helicopter view.

Apapun yg ingin anda sampaikan tdk hy dlm mind map, ingat harus ada structure, frame work, sehingga orng lain paham arah tujuan anda.

Legend has it that in the summer of 1994, as the production of Toy Storywas wrapping up, four Pixar creativeswent to lunch to brainstorm ideas for new projects. Sketching on napkins, they teased out ideas for what would become Wall-E; Monsters, Inc.; A Bug’s Life; and Finding Nemo.

It’s inspiring that such massively successful blockbusters started on napkins, but that’s the first step for any good idea, right? Getting ideas out of your head and putting it into the world in some tangible way is how you turn them into reality.

Most people don’t sketch the next great animated movie characters on napkins, but we all need a way to tease out our ideas, think through concepts, and put them into a usable format. That’s essential for creativity, in our personal lives and in business. Lists, outlines, and notes can help, but they don’t always lend themselves to radical innovation, learning, or problem-solving.

There’s a better way: mind maps.

What Are Mind Maps?

Mind Maps

Mind maps can help you capture and stimulate ideas, as well as serve as an important reference

Mind maps are a visual way to organize your thoughts around one topic using words, colors, images and numbers to highlight ideas and draw connections. Invented by Tony Buzanin the 1960s, mind mapping is much more than drawing: It’s a framework to help you fully think through ideas, and show how topics and ideas are connected and allowing with more flexibility than an outline or list affords.

Mind mapping can be a solo or team activity, and they can be used for all types of tasks: learning, thinking through ideas, strategic planning, mapping out processes or organizing overwhelming amounts of information. I’ve even come across mind maps made to plan weddings or organize Thanksgiving dinner.

Roy Grubb, Managing Director atG&A Management Consultants Ltdand creator of the Visual Thinking Center, told me mind maps are of two types: “Maps where the benefit is mainly in the process of making the map, the thinking process, the memory jogging, the stimulation of new ideas and associations; and maps where the benefit is the map as a reference and communication point.”

Why Use Mind Maps Instead of Lists or Outlines?

Mind Map example

Mind maps’ free format encourage fresh ideas

You don’t have to make a mind map—you could just jot a note down on that napkin, or use an outlining app to list the things you’re thinking about. So why mind maps?

“Lists always get long, and they assign importance in terms of where the item is on the list,” explained MeisterLabs co-founder Michael Hollauf. “If something is further down, it’s inherently less important. If you have topics that are on a similar level, it’s hard to show that in a list. Mind maps can reorganize really easily if you decide something belongs to something else.”

In other words, instead of capturing information linearly by default, mind maps can show–and help you discover–connections between different topics, the way your mind works.

List or outlines can be great for small tasks, but Grubb told me fresh ideas are more likely to pop up when creating a mind map because of the free format. “When I’m planning a project, a mind map helps me capture my ideas without having to lay out steps in a linear fashion. I find that a linear list, or even an outline, hems me in and stops me thinking freely.”

How to make a mind map

Mind maps are pretty simple to create, and you can build them on a whiteboard, sketch them on a piece of paper, or use a mind mapping app to create them. These basic steps apply in any medium:

1. Start in the Middle With a Central Idea

Start making a mind map

This can be a word or an image/picture that represents the central topic you’re going to map.

2. Create Branches to Represent Sub-topics

Add branches to your mind map

These should be limited to words or short phrases. Keep a good amount of space between your ideas to leave room to add on later.

3. Add Details to Your Mind Map

Add more detail to your mind map

You can vary colors, word cases, font styles, and even the thickness of your branch lines to separate or group different topics or ideas. Or, you can add photos, notes, and more to add more detail to your map.

4. Make Connections

Make connections and more in your mind map

You can draw lines or arrows between ideas in the map that you want to connect.

Keep expanding for as long as you need to. You might feel done with your map after one sitting, but it could also be something you keep and adjust or add to over time.

Other Mind Mapping Tips

If you’re a beginner

For mind mapping beginners, it can be helpful to have a pro guide your first few maps.

“Look for someone who often uses mind maps and ask their opinion,” Grubb told me. “This can help to remove blocks to mastering the technique in the early days.”

If you’re not artistically inclined

Don’t worry if you’re not an artist; that’s not the point of a mind map.

“One of the things we hear often is ‘I can’t draw,’” says Raphaela Brandner, marketing manager at MeisterLabs, creators of mind-mapping tool MindMeister. “It’s not about making it beautiful, it’s about making it memorable.”

You don’t need to make a masterpiece: “They’re thinking tools, not works of art,” Grubb says.

If you’re mapping with your team

When mapping with others, it helps to set some ground rules first. “What we do here is we come to some fort of agreement for how the map is going to be used,” Brandner says. “We say we’ll ‘add comments here’ or ‘use these icons for this.’”

With technical teams, Grubb opts for mind mapping software on a laptop with the map projected onto a screen. For teams who are new to mind maps, he maps on large sheets of paper or a whiteboard.

“It helps to be in front of the map, talking as I add to it while the ideas bounce back and forth,” he says. “I can explain what I’m doing as we go along, and at the end, capture images of the maps on a phone before erasing them.”

As the meeting progresses, Grubb gets people more involved: “I look for opportunities to hand over the marker so that everyone has ownership of the mind map.”

If you’re working remotely

Mind mapping tools make it easy for distributed teams make maps together.

“When working with others who may be in distant offices, online mind mapping services, like MindMeisteror Mindmup, are indispensable,” Grubb says. “Several people can work on a map simultaneously and they can chat online or in the app. Both MindMeister and Mindmup have project planning capabilities, allowing dates and resources to be added to individual items.”

Other mind mapping tools includeMindjetCoggleXMindFreeMindand MindNode.

When to Use Mind Maps

Mind maps are often used in schools, so people tend to associate them mainly with learning and studying. But there are a ton of business applications for mind maps, too.

“Many students are shown how to make mind maps to help with learning but never take the skill on into their business careers,” Grubb says. “Those that do find they have a tool that is good for much more than just understanding school work.”

Grubb told me he sees businesses using mind maps for ideation, product design, website design, project planning, management, report writing, and planning software testing.

Here are just a few business-focused tasks mind maps can help with:

When Absorbing What You Read

Mind Map example

Reading is an important way to grow as a professional, but with busy schedules, it can be hard to digest a book or resource enough to apply it to your work.

Mind maps can help you truly absorb what you read. For example, Grubb used a MindMap to summarize the book Made to Stick by Chip and Dan Heath. First, he read the book and highlighted words and phrases that caught his attention. When he was done reading, he went back and made a mind map from the highlighted sections and was able to use that mind map to successfully guide his next project.

Mind maps for presentations

Students turn to mind maps—especially hand-written maps—when studying because they help with memorization.

“That tactile experience works a lot better for memorizing,” Brandner says. “That’s what I did in school. Once you have mind map and you’re about to go into the exam, you redraw the mind map by hand to get it into your brain.”

You could use a similar process to prepare for a speech or presentation. You’ll feel more confident about the content and might not have to rely on notes as much during the presentation.

When Managing a Project

Mind Maps for projects

Some project managers use mind maps to take notes in meetings. Instead of pages of linear notes, you can put the meeting topic in the middle and create branches for each major sub-topic discussed.

“When I do this, it’s amazing to me how I see things differently,” writes business analyst and marketer Tim Walker. “I pay more attention during the meeting, and I leave with a much better idea of what I could do next to move the work forward.”

Making mind maps can also help prioritize project tasks.

“When you map things radially, you take away the rank order and chronology that’s inherent in an outline or Gantt chart,” Walker writes. “Instead of prematurely worrying about which part of your project comes first in sequence, or which part deserves the most resources, you can focus on getting the right issues surfaced in a way that promotes dialogue, understanding, and problem-solving”

When Trying to Generate New Ideas

Mind maps for ideas

Use mind maps to combat writer’s’ block, think up new product ideas, or generate possible solutions to a problem you’re facing.

“Generating a starting point for innovation can be one of the most productive uses of mapping,” Grubb writes. “Ideas can tumble out of control. Writing them in a list easily kills the inspiration, but organizing them in a mind map not only gives the freedom to wander ‘all over the map,’ but encourages grouping, thus often bringing ideas together that give birth to new thoughts.”

Automate Your Mind Maps

Your mind maps can be put to even more use if you connect your content in them with your favorite apps. With Zapier, an app automation tool, you can send tasks or topics from MindManager Enterprise to many other apps, such as Google Docs, Trello, Asana, and Evernote.

For example:

Send MindManager content to Google Docs

Use this Zap

Send MindManager tasks to Trello

Use this Zap

Send MindManager topics to Box

Use this Zap

Send MindManager tasks to Asana

Use this Zap

Send MindManager content to Evernote

Use this Zap

See more MindManager Enterprise integrations powered byZapier

See other MindManager Enterprise app integrations or create your own.

Who knows, maybe you are planning to pitch an idea to Pixar for Hollywood’s next loveable robot, clown fish, or furry monster. If so, ditch the napkins, and try a mind map.

And the next time you want to make sense of information, successfully plan a big project, run a meeting, learn something new, streamline the way you work or even plan Thanksgiving, mind maps can work for you, too.

Source zapier

Project request management on SharePoint!​

4 Best Practices For Project Request Management Using SharePoint

Did you know SharePoint can be extended with BrightWork for full project request management to track the progress of your project request, from initial request to approved project creation?

Here are four best practices to help you get started with project request management on SharePoint!

1. Define a Process (the non-technical stuff)

Before you start using a tool to implement a process (or any process really, not just Project Request Management), you want to get it down on paper first. But when it comes to your process for Project Request Management, for example, you will need to decide things like:

  • Is there going to be a committee to approve projects? And if so, who is going to be on it?
  • What kind of data about the project requests will be required?
  • What is the timeframe for approving projects?

2. Create a Command Center (including reports)

Second, you’ll want to have a PRM “Command Center” in SharePoint, a one-stop-shop where particular departments, or perhaps the entire organization, can go to submit their project requests and track the progress. You’ll also want to include reports that where requesters can check on the status of their various requests, maybe some metrics, etc.

Here’s a sample of our command center, where you can travel through the entire project request life-cycle – from logging  a request all the way to project site creation after the project is approved.

project request management on sharepoint3. Define the Intake Form

If you didn’t do this when you defined the PRM process, you want to create a project request form in SharePoint. If you ask for too little data, there won’t be enough information as to what it is you are proposing. If there is too much information, folks can get turned off and simple pick up the phone or start emailing, defeating the purpose of the SharePoint template! Here is a sample intake form:

project request intake form

4. Notify and Update Interested Parties Automatically

Finally, you can’t rely on people to regularly visit the site  to find out that there is something waiting in their queue for approval. In the form above, you can see some fields “Requested By,” “Reviewer,” and “Approver.”  All of these people have to take some sort of action on the project request, and in SharePoint they can be alerted automatically that there is a request waiting for them to review, or that your project has been approved – and you are now responsible to manage it!

Get your teams working together: Announcing Microsoft Planner

Get your teams working together: Announcing Microsoft Planner


Get your teams working together: Announcing Microsoft Planner

Productivity apps are all the rage at the moment, although they should not be considered a ‘magic bullet’ for organising your schedule or curing procrastination.

While increasing productivity is not a new thing – individuals and organisations have always striven to get more out of their day or their workforce – without a doubt, we all have more distractions and demands on our time, which productivity apps potentially provide a solution for.

Productivity Apps: Do they actually work?

Developers make all sorts of claims for their apps and their ability to increase productivity, however, they are sketchier on the hard data to back them up. With such a diverse field of products, it’s hard to come up with any real comparisons in their performance. However, a study from Salesforce suggests that productivity apps can boost worker productivity by 34 per cent. The report also discovered that 60 per cent of employees in SMEs and large enterprises use apps for work-related activities.

Yet to be effective, productivity apps need to be properly integrated into the workplace. This is one of the major stumbling blocks organisations have – getting everyone to adopt the technology and use it so that the whole team benefits. Since many people already have their own productivity apps downloaded on their mobile devices, it can be difficult to get buy-in on a new system.

People also bemoan the time it takes to get set up and started, questioning whether it is a productive use of their time managing their productivity app! Therefore, if your organisation is planning to implement a new app it is important that employees receive the right level of support to enable them to use if effectively.

Another issue is how to integrate the app with the IT systems the organisation is already using. While most apps allow a certain amount of integration between them and other tools, these are not necessarily the ones your business is using. Furthermore, there are security issues that organisations need to be aware of when employees are using apps with a personal account. This could mean that sensitive company information is taken out of your organisation’s secure environment, and stored on the servers of a third-party app developer, without the protection extended by a business account.

Microsoft Planner

This is why the introduction of Microsoft Planner could be the solution your organisation is looking for. Microsoft, who has produced arguably the most well-known and utilised productivity app of all time – Microsoft Outlook – is getting in on the current ‘productivity app-ism’ with a new addition to their Office 365 suite – Planner.

As many businesses, large and small, already use Office 365, integration with many of the organisation’s IT systems is straightforward and intuitive, increasing the likelihood of take-up by members of staff. If you already have a subscription, there is no additional fee and it all integrates with your existing logins and Office 365 apps.

Do You Need Microsoft Planner?

office 365 plannerEssentially it is a task-planning tool designed to enable teams to collaborate and track work better. Users of Trello and Asana will be instantly familiar with its card-based layout – the cards representing tasks – with a drag and drop interface to record progress. There are also some neat colour coding tricks, and visually appealing and easy to read dashboards to help teams track progress.

If you are not familiar with team task planning apps, the clue is really in the name – they allow teams across your business who are working towards a single goal or outcome to organise their tasks, understand where the initiative as a whole is going, identify where issues might be and collaborate to reach the goal quicker. Essentially, a clever digital organiser for teams.

What they are not is a project management tool, for which Microsoft has ‘Project’. Project management applications usually focus on having a single person or team driving the initiative (the project manager(s)) and distributing tasks for the team to complete. Many organisations consider this an outmoded way of working but for complex projects, it is usually still considered necessary.

Planner bridges the gap between project management tools and personal task lists, which you can set up in Outlook. Instead, Planner is designed for team collaboration, providing a tool to assign tasks to individuals, to manage progress, for internal communication about team projects, and to provide an overview of projects in progress.

Personally, thinking about my own company and how we manage projects and workload here, I think productivity apps, whether Planner, Trello or any other, can be a valuable tool. As well as providing everyone with the big picture and the finer detail, it also increases accountability as individuals can see how their activities (or lack of) impact on each project and each other.

With email notifications set up to remind you of a forthcoming deadline, it can certainly focus the mind on the job and help individuals prioritise their workload.


Bruce Penson, Managing Director of Pro Drive IT

What is Oracle E Business Suite Projects

What  is Oracle E Business Suite Projects

Oracle Projects consists of the following products:
• Oracle Project Costing
• Oracle Project Billing
• Oracle Project Resource Management
• Oracle Project Management
• Oracle Project Collaboration
• Oracle Project Intelligence
• Oracle Project Portfolio Analysis
The applications that make up the Oracle Projects suite work together to provide a
complete enterprise project management solution. They give you a flexible approach
to defining and managing your projects and the people, schedules, deliverables, and
finances associated with them.

The following sections provide detail information on each of these products:

Oracle Project Costing
• Provides an integrated cost management solution for all projects and activities within an enterprise. With Project Costing we can manage costs across currency and organizational boundaries.
• Project Costing also acts as a central repository of project plans and transactions, processes project costs, and creates corresponding accounting entries to satisfy corporate finance requirements.
• Project Costing gives complete and timely access to project performance information and the resulting accounting impacts thereof.
• Detailed cost information to monitor project performance in a productivity-enhancing format, and enables to track the total cost of running the business.
Oracle Project Billing
• Oracle Project Billing enables enterprises to simplify customer invoicing, streamline corporate cash flow, and measure the profitability of contract projects.
• Using configurable accounting rules, Oracle Project Billing extends Oracle Project Costing functionality by processing actual costs, creating corresponding accounting entries for revenue accrual to satisfy corporate finance requirements, and creating customer invoices for project work.
• With Project Billing, project managers can review project invoices online and analyze project profitability, and accounting managers can see the corporate impact of project work.

Oracle Project Resource Management
• Oracle Project Resource Management manages human resource deployment and capacity for project work.
• It enables efficient coordination of project resource needs, profitability, and organization utilization through the location and deployment of qualified resources to projects across the enterprise.
• Oracle Project Resource Management empowers key project stakeholders–such as project managers, resource managers, and staffing managers–to make better use of their single most critical asset: their people.
Oracle Project Management
• Successful project management requires continuous decision-making in order to meet expected delivery and financial targets.
• Oracle Project Management gives project managers the visibility and control they need to deliver projects successfully and operate efficiently.
• It presents project managers with a comprehensive integration of the major elements of project management: plans, progress, issues, changes, documents, effort and cost, financial information, performance, and status reports.
• With Oracle Project Management, project managers can proactively plan and forecast their projects, manage change and performance in real-time, focus on desired project outcomes rather than data management, and make better decisions with less effort.

Oracle Project Collaboration
• Oracle Project Collaboration assists members of global or virtual project teams in the ongoing effort to review and complete project tasks by enabling them to collaborate and communicate with ease.
• Project teams can also include people from inside and outside an enterprise — each requiring personalized access to project information.
• Oracle’s integrated, collaborative system enables all relevant project stakeholders to share information, anytime and anywhere. With complete visibility to assigned tasks, issues, and deliverables, team members work together more efficiently, make more effective decisions, and deliver superior results faster.

Oracle Project Intelligence
• Oracle Project Intelligence delivers aggregate and detail information about the projects in an enterprise directly to the people who need it.
• Executive managers can use Oracle Project Intelligence to review information summaries in both graphic and tabular formats and drill down to specific projects and tasks as necessary.
• Oracle Project Intelligence is a comprehensive reporting solution that provides cross-project visibility to opportunity bookings, resource utilization, and profitability and activity analysis. Utilizing secure, role-based portals, it provides daily summaries of key metrics including revenue, cost, margin, bookings, backlog, and utilization.
Oracle Project Portfolio Analysis
• Oracle Project Portfolio Analysis leverages the rich project management functionality
of Oracle Projects to facilitate evaluation and collection of projects in a portfolio.
• It uses financial criteria, strategic goals, and information on available funds to help us evaluate, prioritize, and select the right projects to match your business objectives.
• It enables to standardize project funding decisions based on business and financial objectives by defining weighted criteria and targets, such as return on investment, market fit, and technology risk.
• Project Portfolio Analysis provides graphic charts to compare and rank new and continuing projects. We can also create and compare multiple “what-if” scenarios to understand the impact of changes to projects and finances.