At 6 Sigma consulting our experts have a deep understanding and extensive experience with a range of successful project management methodologies. We have an in-depth awareness of the strengths and constraints of each project management standard and have the proficiency to fuse methodologies in order to create a system that is unique to each individual’s needs and delivers phenomenal results every time.
Our 6Sigma Consultants are proficient in
- PMP from PMI
- PRINCE 2
- AGILE MANAGEMENT
- SCRUM Master
With 6Sigma Consulting we always provide more than 1 Solution for your one problem. We ensure that you will have the most effective and efficient solution in the shortest time possible.
Please see below for some key information about different Project Management & Service Management standards in the market:
Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide) is a guide providing a comprehensive set of knowledge, concepts, techniques and skills for the project management profession The PMBOK® Guide is a publication of the Project Management Institute, an entity that is recognized as governing the discipline. PMI was founded in 1969 in the US and has become one of the principal professional non-profit organizations in the specialism.
PRINCE2 is a process-based project management approach suitable for any type of project; it is a de facto standard used extensively by the UK public sector and is widely recognized and used in the private sector, both in the UK and internationally. It was developed for IT projects by the UK Central Computer and Telecommunications Agency (CCTA) and first released in 1989. It was renamed PRINCE2 when revised in 1996 to make it applicable to all types of projects. PRINCE2 is now owned by the Cabinet Office, part of HM Government. The latest version was published in 2009 in two volumes: Managing Successful Projects with PRINCE2 (for people who work on projects daily) Directing Successful Projects with PRINCE2 (for people who lead or sponsor a project).
Agile framework was used in software development and it was a methodology based on iterative and incremental development, where requirements and solutions evolve through collaboration between self-organizing, cross-functional teams.
Early implementations of lightweight methods include Scrum (1993), Crystal Clear, Extreme Programming (1996), Adaptive Software Development, Feature Driven Development, and Dynamic Systems Development Method (1995). These are now typically referred to as Agile methodologies, after the Agile Manifesto.
Agile methods break tasks into small increments with minimal planning and do not directly involve long-term planning.
Scrum is an iterative, incremental framework for complex project management often deployed in Agile software development. Scrum is an Agile method (an iterative and incremental approach) for completing complex projects. Scrum was originally formalized for software development projects but works well for any complex, innovative scope of work.
ITIL® V3 is the most widely accepted approach to IT service management in the world; it focuses on aligning IT services with the needs of the business.
ITIL advocates that IT services must be aligned with the needs of the business and underpin the core business processes. It provides guidance to organizations on how to use IT as a tool to facilitate business change, transformation, and growth. The ITIL best practices are described in five core guides that map the entire ITIL Service Lifecycle
- Service Strategy – understanding who the IT customers are, the service offerings to meet their needs, and the IT capabilities and resource to deliver the services
- Service Design – assures that new and changed services are designed effectively to meet customer expectations, including the technology, architecture, and processes that will be required.
- Service Transition – the service design is built, tested and moved into production to assure that the business customer can achieve the desired value
- Service Operation – delivers the service on an ongoing basis, including managing disruptions to service and supporting end-users.
- Continual Service Improvement – measures and improves the service levels, the technology and the efficiency and effectiveness or processes. It incorporates many of the same concepts articulated in the Deming Cycle of Plan-Do-Check-Act