Engagement

1. RFP/SOW

RFP (Request For Proposal) which is received from the client end where client explains his requirement. The developer creates SOW (Scope Of Work) on the RFP received from the client. SOW is a detailed document which describes the entire process and process flow in a documented format with structural outline. SOW also indicates that the developer adequately understands the client requirement.

2. SRS

A website SRS was similar to an SRS of a building; it’s a set of plans that allow the builder to easily construct the site while limiting the unforeseen obstacles that could arise if one doesn’t think through the website build before getting started. Your site SRS should contain given below:

  • As much information about your website as possible.

  • The plan for every page on your website, from the about us page to your every major information pages, all should be flushed out in detail so that the developer can merely plug-in the information during the build.

All websites will contain three critical pieces. Each piece works together with the two other parts to create a seamless web experience for the reader. The three main sections that must be worked through for every page within your website are:

  • Architecture: The Architecture of a web page or site is similar to the bone structure in the body. It forms the overall shape of the website.

  • Content: The Content of the website is like the internal organs. The heart of the site so to speak.

  • Design: The Design of the website is similar to the skin of the body. It’s the outward appearance that the site displays to others.

3. Beta

A beta usually means that a website or application has had all the significant known issues fixed but has not been tested enough for an official release.

The primary purpose of a beta is to provide a fully functioning demo of a website or application. This second-round of feedback means the technical team can:

  • Make user-led modifications to existing functionality and capture any ideas for an additional feature. That feature can implement later in the present software.
  • Resolve any other bugs or performance issues that would prevent a fully signed-off official release.

4. Training

Inevitably clients need to work on the product we built for them. Changing text, images, publishing news/events, creating/editing/removing pages are all things our clients need to do at their leisure. At this important phase of the project, we are almost ready to launch, but we want to make sure that our clients understand their software and can work on it easily.

5. Closure

The Project Closure Phase is the fourth and last phase of the project lifecycle. In this phase, you will formally close your project and report its overall level of success to your sponsor.

Closure of the task or project will be containing handing over the deliverable to your valuable customer and pass the documentation to the business, canceling supplier contracts, releasing staff and equipment, and informing stakeholders for the closure of the project.

After the project closed, a post implementation review taken to determine the success of the project and identify the errors.

The first step before closing a project is to create a Project Closure Report. It’s very important and in this, you have to list out every required activity to close the project.