Part One: Project Name / Team / Description Working as a team you are to â€¢ Agree on a suitable team name, list all team members and provide their contact details in a professional looking document. â€¢ Provide an overview of the project on which you are working. â€¢ Complete a project description. This should be written clearly and concisely so that anyone unfamiliar with the project can fully understand the objectives. Team Charter After your team agreed on a team name and identified all of the contact details of your team members, address the following points and present them in a professional looking document: â€¢ Skills and Knowledge Inventory â€“ List the specific knowledge and / or skills that each team member can contribute to the project. This could be technical knowledge, communication or leadership skills. â€¢ Roles and Responsibilities â€“ Define roles and responsibilities for each team member. This can be defined for entire project or can be shared or even rotated. â€¢ Team Communications o Meeting Times & Location â€“ Agree on mutually convenient times and location to convene to work on the case assignments. o Define how the team will communicate with each other and share information. Also specify how meetings will be documented and where subsequent resources will be stored for ease of access. â€¢ Team Rules & Expectations o Discuss your previous experiences of working in teams, both positive and negative. What is the overall team goal? o Team Values â€“ Discuss as a team what values are important. Develop a statement or itemised list that summarises these values. o Code of Ethics â€“ Based on your team values, create a statement that summarises a code of ethics to guide your teams ethical behaviour. o Rules and Expectations â€“ Build a set of rules and expectation that all members of the team shall abide by. Consider team decisions, conflict, absence from meetings, and an individual’s lack of contribution for example. â€¢ Signatures â€“ Get each member of the team to sign the team charter. This will indicate an understanding and agreement to the rules and expectations as specified in the points above. Part Two: Learning Cycles Learning cycles give structure to your team meetings and accountability for when you and your team work outside of the meeting schedule Firstly, prior to your next meeting, assign roles to the team. There should only be two central roles â€“ the organiser and the scribe: â€¢ Organiser â€“ organises the meeting by writing down the team’s ideas and then distributes them to the team for feedback. â€¢ Scribe â€“ documents the ideas and action points going forward. Note: Roles should be rotated for each meeting and assigned so that everyone on the team has equal responsibility. Using peer learning and reflections, document your understanding of the project at this point in time in a table format. Note: it is likely at this early stage of the project that you will write down very few facts. You will have a few more assumptions and probably a larger list of questions to be answered. Seek answers to your questions, however do not update this table later in the project. Part Three: Communication Plan As a team, brainstorm and identify all stakeholders of the project. Then individually, develop an appropriate communication plan. Part Four: 400 words Closure and Evaluation Develop a closure checklist that the project team will use to ensure that the project has been closed properly. Develop a project evaluation â€“outline and discuss how your project’s MOV will be evaluated. Part Five: 500 words Reflection Write a brief reflection of no more than 500 words of your team work experience in this subject. To guide your reflection you should address the following questions: â€¢ How did your experience compare to your understanding of the leadership qualities required to successfully lead a project? â€¢ Based on your experience, what are necessary techniques, skills, methods and ICT project manager requires in the IT profession? Rationale This assessment meets the following learning outcomes: â€¢ Explain and appreciate the role of ICT project management within a professional workplace, from the viewpoint of the member/leader of the project team â€¢ Demonstrate an understanding of leadership qualities required to successfully lead a project â€¢ Apply and analyse established ICT project management principles, skills and techniques to a case study Marking criteria Criterion High Distinction Distinction Credit Pass Fail Identifies the specifics of the project team and provides a full description of the objectives. (5 Marks) All required project steps extensively identified and accurately contextualised for the selected project. All required project steps are correctly identified and are applied to the selected project with some contextualisation. All required project steps are correctly identified and are applied to the selected project. Most required project steps are correctly identified and applied to the selected project. Multiple project steps are missing or not applied to the selected project. Produces a team charter and includes reference to all points of reference as specified in the assessment, and presents the work in a document. (10 Marks) All requirements associated with the team charter are thoroughly analysed, identified, and clearly defined against the points of reference. Information is comprehensively and logically documented. All requirements associated with the team charter are accurately analysed and identified, highlighting key points of reference. Information is clearly documented. Most requirements associated with the team charter are correctly analysed, and identified with some linkages to the points of references. The information is documented. Key requirements associated with the team charter requirements are correctly identified and documented. Key requirements associated with the team charter requirements have not been identified. The Learning Cycle is completed according to the roles of the group. (10 Marks) The Learning Cycle correctly addresses all project requirements and documents the roles of the group fully. The Learning Cycle correctly addresses most project requirements and documents the roles of the group well. The Learning Cycle correctly addresses all key project requirements and documents the roles of the group adequately. The Learning Cycle correctly addresses all key project requirements and documents the roles of the group. The Learning Cycle fails to correctly address one or more essential project requirements and does not document the roles of the group. A Communication Plan is completed that identifies all relevant stakeholders. (15 Marks) All stakeholders are identified and comprehensively and accurately documented in the Communication Plan. All stakeholders are identified and well documented in the Communication Plan. Most stakeholders are correctly identified and documented in the Communication Plan. Some stakeholders are identified and documented in the Communication Plan. Key stakeholders have not been identified or documented in the Communication Plan. A Closure Checklist is produced alongside the development of a project evaluation. (25 Marks) The closure checklist is detailed, and has been used accurately to close the project. The evaluation is comprehensively and accurately documented. The closure checklist is detailed, and has been used accurately to close the project. The evaluation has been well documented. The closure checklist has been used appropriately to close the project, and the evaluation has been adequately documented. The closure checklist has been used to close the project, and the evaluation was documented minimally. The closure checklist has not been addressed adequately, and the evaluation is lacking detail. A final reflection is completed containing reference to all specified areas. (30 Marks) A well-structured, professionally communicated reflection with detailed reference to all specified ar
eas. The sequence and communication of the reflection is good with appropriate reference to all specified areas. The sequence of the reflection is generally well organised but more clarity of communication is required in terms of addressing all areas. The reflection is loosely connected, transitions lack clarity. Ineffective reference to all specified areas. No apparent logical order of reflection with unclear focus. Little or no use of reference to specified areas. Referencing of sources (APA 6th ed citation) to reinforce findings. (5 Marks) All written evidence is professionally communicated using correct referencing. All written information is good with appropriate referencing. All written information is generally well organised but more clarity of communication is required in terms of referencing. All written content is loosely connected, and there is ineffective use of referencing. No apparent logical order of written content, and there is a lack of referencing.