As you learned in Week 2, requirements are a fundamental component to any project. Depending on the SDLC applied, requirements can be written in different forms. For example, some requirements will be very technically focused (technical requirements) and are written in a manner that dictates what a stakeholder expects the system to accomplish. Another approach taken, often with Agile-run projects, is to create a user story. A user story focuses on different types of system users and outlines more of a workflow that organizations expect. Review the Wk 2 Discussion 1 about what makes well-written requirements. The WeLoveVideo, Inc. project team met with the business owners last week in a structured requirements-gathering meeting. In this meeting, they discussed that the requirements should focus on certain users, such as customer support representatives and inside-sales representatives, as well as be geared towards the system supporting the job function. Create 15 to 20 system requirements based on the scope of the project discussed in the requirements meeting. Ensure the requirements meet quality standards and are outlined in priority order. Provide a justification behind the prioritization within the document. You may use any Microsoft® program, such as Excel® or Word, to create the list of requirements.
The post Information Technology: System Requirements
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