For your convenience, here is a summary of the Project Scope sections to be completed.
Project Description: In this section of the scope statement, we specifically elaborate on what the project will create. One should also discuss here how the project team plans to accomplish this project. This section should be quite detailed, because it creates the basis for the entire project. This section should be based on information found in the project’s charter. This section usually begins with an overview of the project.
Project Requirements: In this section, describe the conditions or tasks that must be completed to ensure the success or completion of the project. Provide a clear picture of the work that needs to be done.
Deliverables: Deliverables are tangible items or services created for this project. These are generally big-picture items. For example, if the project was to build a shopping mall, the foundation, walls, roof, and parking lot might be examples of deliverables.
Exclusions: What is not included in the project? Returning to our example of a shopping mall, is the layout of each store part of the project, or is that the responsibility of the soon-to-be tenant? These exclusions set the boundaries for the project.
Acceptance Criteria: Project acceptance criteria are the criteria the stakeholders use to judge whether the project was successful or not. What must this project create in order for the sponsor or customer to be satisfied with the results?
Estimated Project Schedule: Include a high-level project schedule. Include major milestones and phases of the project.
Resource Requirements: Describe what kind of resources are required for this project in terms of human resources as well as equipment or any other types.
Preliminary Budget: This should be more detailed than in the project charter describing costs for major groups such as labor, materials, equipment, or any other major project costs. Include an estimated total.
Project Constraints: Project constraints are limitations placed on the project. Many of them are placed by individuals outside of the project. These limitations could be laws, regulations, rules, policies, procedures, or customer or sponsor requirements. Let’s say we are only given a budget of $5 million to build our mall. That $5 million is a constraint to the project, because we have no more money than that to complete the project.
Project Assumptions: Project assumptions are those things we believe to be true without proof for planning purposes. For our mall, we could assume that all the materials we need to build will be available when we need them. We have no way to know this for sure during project planning, thus it is an assumption for our project.
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