PMP Exam Study Guide
Looking for a PMP Exam Study Guide? We’ve put together a collection of articles to help you on your way to gaining your Project Management Professional certification from PMI. The articles below cover topics and details you will want to know before you take the PMP exam.
4 Articles to Kick Off Your PMP Exam Study
More PMP Exam Study Guide Resources
Gold plating in project management is the practice of delivering more than the customer requested. If that sounds like a positive thing, it’s not.
Scope creep is easy enough to define, relatively easy to identify, but oftentimes exceedingly difficult for project managers to control. We’ve got some tips for managing the dreaded scope creep.
Project Performance Domains are a new concept introduced by PMI in the PMBOK Guide — Seventh Edition. What exactly are Project Performance Domains? Do you need to know about them for the PMP exam?
There are lots of tools and online schools offering study guides, simulations, tips and tricks for passing the PMP Exam to get your Project Management Professional certification. Which should you choose?
The Planning Process Group is arguably the most important of the five process groups in project management.
EEFs and OPAs are two important tools used in project management, and they are particularly important to know if you’re preparing for the PMP exam.
Project communications management is the process of creating, distributing, storing, and managing project information. This is where things tend to break down most frequently.
If you’ve studied for the PMP Exam, then you’re already very familiar with the five process groups of the project lifecycle. Memorizing them is key to receiving your PMP certification.
The 10 knowledge areas in project management are important to know before taking the PMP exam and before diving into managing projects.
The project management plan is created from a collection of documents that are produced during various stages of the Planning process group.
Project managers can turn to Schedule Compression in order to shorten the length of a schedule without negatively affecting the project’s scope. Two often-cited Schedule Compression techniques are Crashing and Fast Tracking.
Resource Leveling and Resource Smoothing are among the tools and techniques of the Develop Schedule process.
Project Scope Management is mostly what it sounds like — managing the project’s scope. As with most steps in the project life cycle, however, there’s more to Project Scope Management than meets the eye.
Simply put: without the project charter, there is no project. So what goes into this all-important document?
Monte Carlo Simulation, or Monte Carlo Analysis, is a risk management tool used in project management and on the PMP Exam.
Understanding the difference between Qualitative Risk Analysis and Quantitative Risk Analysis is key to passing the PMP Exam.