|1. Einführung||5. Projektabschluss|
|1.1 Warum Projektmanagement?||5.1 Projektabschluss|
|1.2 Definitionen||5.2 Change Management|
|1.3 Projektarten||5.3 Feedback-Bogen|
|1.4 Projektziele||5.4 Projekt-Nachweise|
|1.5 Projektphasen||5.5 Projektauflösung|
|1.6 Aufgaben des Projektmanagements|
|2.1 Projektorganisation und Qualität|
|2.2 Das Projekt in Organisation|
|3.1 Schritte der Planung|
|3.2 Der Projektstrukturplan|
|3.3 Ablauf- und Terminplan|
|3.6 Kosten- und Finanzplan. Optimierung|
|4. Projektsteuerung, Projektcontrolling|
|4.2 Steuerung - Aufgaben|
|4.3 Controlling - Terminkontrolle|
|4.4 Controlling - Aufgaben|
|4.5 Controlling - Kostenkontrolle|
Ein bekannter Autor, aber unbekannter Projektmanager
Daniel Defoe (1660 - 1731) war ein englischer Schriftsteller, der durch
seinen Roman Robinson Crusoe weltberühmt wurde. Er schrieb auch: An Essay Upon
Projects, 1697 (deutsch: Über Projektemacherei, Leipzig 1890)
Necessity, which is allowed to be the mother of invention, has so violently agitated the wits of men at this time that it seems not at all improper, by way of distinction, to call it the Projecting Age.
For though in times of war and public confusions the like humour of invention has seemed to stir, yet, without being partial to the present, it is, I think, no injury to say the past ages have never come up to the degree of projecting and inventing, as it refers to matters of negotiation and methods of civil polity, which we see this age arrived to.
THE HISTORY OF PROJECTS.
When I speak of writing a History of Projects, I do not mean either of the introduction of, or continuing, necessary inventions, or the improvement of arts and sciences before known, but a short account of projects and projecting, as the word is allowed in the general acceptation at this present time; and I need not go far back for the original of the practice. Invention of arts, with engines and handicraft instruments for their improvement, requires a chronology as far back as the eldest son of Adam, and has to this day afforded some new discovery in every age. The building of the Ark by Noah, so far as you will allow it a human work, was the first project I read of; and, no question, seemed so ridiculous to the graver heads of that wise, though wicked, age that poor Noah was sufficiently bantered for it: and, had he not been set on work by a very peculiar direction from heaven, the good old man would certainly have been laughed out of it as a most senseless ridiculous project. The building of Babel was a right project; for indeed the true definition of a project, according to modern acceptation, is, as is said before, a vast undertaking, too big to be managed, and therefore likely enough to come to nothing. And yet, as great as they are, it is certainly true of them all, even as the projectors propose: that, according to the old tale, if so many eggs are hatched, there will be so many chickens, and those chickens may lay so many eggs more, and those eggs produce so many chickens more, and so on. Thus it was most certainly true that if the people of the Old World could have built a house up to heaven, they should never be drowned again on earth, and they only had forgot to measure the height; that is, as in other projects, it only miscarried, or else it would have succeeded.