With projects becoming more complex and virtual work being the norm these days, organizations across various industries are seeking solutions on how to better streamline requirements management.
In an effort to further support these virtual teams, Visure Solutions, Inc., an award-winning requirements Application Lifecycle Management (ALM) company, is launching a free, live training course, “How and Why you Need to Manage your Requirements.”
The free live training course, slated for Oct. 20, will be available to Visure’s global customers on a first-come, first-serve basis, who can register here. The four-hour course includes topics such as, understanding and applying an iterative and incremental engineering process to manage requirements; exploring various requirements elicitation techniques; establishing and maintaining end-to-end traceability; explaining why Word & Excel are not the appropriate tools; benefits of automating requirements management with tools, and more.
“A lot of our existing customers are still using Word docs and Excel to manually manage their requirements, which are both time-consuming and error-prone,” said Dr. Moustapha Tadlaoui, Visure’s CEO. “We are trying to improve the overall requirements management process by automating it. Your whole project will be impacted by mistakes and delays, so you have to have an efficient tool to manage the entire product development process.”
Tadlaoui said knowing how to manage requirements is more important now than ever.
“The complexity of new projects is making managing them more crucial. Ten years from now it will be even more complex,” he said. “More people are collaborating virtually and there is also more collaboration between tools. The complexity of the new applications forces organizations to have even better requirements management.”
Since the COVID-19 pandemic, Visure has been increasing its virtual training courses for customers. In fact, the free October training course comes on the heels of Visure’s successful online session in Spring 2020, “How to Write Good Requirements.”