They can be divided into six basic categories: functional, non-functional, technical, business, user, and regulatory requirements.
Functional requirements describe the characteristics of the final deliverable in ordinary non-technical language.
They should be understandable to the customers, and the customers should play a direct role in their development.
Functional requirements are what you want the deliverable to do.
Deliverables are the output of each development phase, described in a quantifiable way.
After all the deliverables are identified, the project manager needs to document all the requirements of the project.
(2008) The new age of innovation, from: recovered: 08/08/2015.
You always want to know exactly what work has to be done before you start it.
In this context, LPs portray a flexible work plan and a learning process for fast-changing times. (1997) What is the right supply chain for your product, Harvard Business Review, USA: Boston. (2007) The future of Management, Harvard Business School Press, USA: Boston. (2013) Essential Marketing Models: Classic planning tools to inform strategy, from recovered 08/07/2015. (1991) Strategy: Seeking and securing competitive advantage, Harvard Business Review, USA: Boston.
The final conclusion, is that as the unpredictability is part of our common lives today and business as usual should be rare, BPs are about to die. (2008) Innovation killers, How financial tools destroy your capacity to do new things, Harvard Business Review, USA: Boston. (1998) The innovator’s dilemma: When technology cause great firms to fail, Harvard Business Review Press, USA: Boston.