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Planning Using Primavera Project Planner P3 Version 3.1 Revised 2006 Spiral-bound – 30 Nov 2006

5.0 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Spiral-bound: 298 pages
  • Publisher: Eastwood Harris Pty Ltd; 4Rev Ed edition (30 Nov. 2006)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1921059133
  • ISBN-13: 978-1921059131
  • Product Dimensions: 20.9 x 1.7 x 29.8 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 4,058,596 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product description


Fastest way to become productive with P3, April 12, 2002 ike Tarrani from Tustin, CA USA This book cuts through the voluminous, daunting documentation that ships with P3 and gets you quickly started in harnessing the power of this full-featured PM application. If you've used P3 you'll understand the steep learning curve. If you're seeking a book because your company is implementing P3 you'll appreciate the value of this book. The approach taken by the author is to step you through the common tasks of planning, scheduling and controlling a project, using an example project. The value of this approach is you focus on the important features and functions, instead of getting lost in the myriad of other features that you may or may not use. The book is designed to get you started with P3, not make you a P3 wizard, so this approach boils it down to the essentials. What makes the book effective is the copious use of screen shots from the program, which serve as landmarks, and the way the author conversationally discusses the finer points of project management in general while teaching you how to use P3. For example, in Chapter 9 where you'll be walked through adding logic to activities, you'll not only be shown how to perform this task, but given reasons why you should use one approach from among four possibilities to establish relationships. In this example the choices are start-to-start, finish-to-start, start-to-finish and finish-to-finish. This is but one example in which project management techniques are imparted with P3-specific procedures, and it adds value to the book. What I most like about this book is the way the author sticks to the basics, uses exercises called workshops, and resists the urge to get fancy and confuse the reader. In this respect, what he wisely leaves out of the book is as important as what is included. The tutorial approach makes this book ideal as a personal learning tool, and the structure and use of workshops makes this book useful as a training guide for companies that intend to conduct in-house training. Another point is the project management techniques that the authors shares are consistent with both the PMI PMBOK and the UK PRINCE2 methodologies, further adding to the book's value. If you are using P3 this book is the quickest way to become productive. Frank Borcherdt from Sydney Australia Approximately 300 pages of instruction on how best to set up and configure P3. As an experienced user of P3, I found the many tips on "pitfalls to avoid" and "best practice" very useful. It is a step by step guide including some 24 workshops that ensured I had understood the material before moving onto the next topic. User access to the software is essential for these workshops. I liked the "New features in Version 3.0" chapter, as it consolidated all that is new into a single handy reference.


This is a user guide written for project managers and planners in any industry including building, construction, oil and gas and software development. The book is aimed at: project management companies who wish to run their own software training courses or provide their employees with an alternative text to the user manual; training organizations who require a training manual to run their own training courses; and people who wish learn the software however are unable to attend a formal training course. This book is written by an experienced scheduler, who has used the software at the sharp end of projects and not a techo. The book is designed to teach planners and schedulers in any industry how to setup and use the software in a project environment. It explains in plain English and in a logical sequence, the steps required to create and maintain an unresourced and resourced schedule. It covers some of the more advanced features of the software such as resource leveling and Project Groups and highlights the sources of information and the methods that should be employed to produce a realistic and useful project schedule.

It draws on the author's practical experience in using the software in a wide variety of industries. It presents workable solutions to real day to day planning and scheduling problems and contains practical advice on how to set up the software and import data. It includes exercises, a large number of screen dumps, numerous tips, and an index.

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13 January 2007
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14 March 2010
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