Good Vibrations – Has inner and outer warmth. The manager understands people, and can use humor as a relief.
Rock-solid – Has a solid character. Everyone respects and trusts the manager and his actions.
Does the Job – Has a preference for action – doesn‘t wait for issues to resolve themselves.
Good Reactions – Anticipates problems and plans as he can to handle or avoid them.
Not Scattered – Can handle mulitple tasks with proper focus. His management style is balanced between multi-tasking and focusing on the important details and tasks. This trait is connected to good time management.
Focused Picture – When buried in details, she can also look at the big picture, and understands how the teams efforts are integrated in the whole of the project.
Quality Workmanship - Through leading by example, quality outcomes and products are achieved.
Bends, but Unbreakable – Has flexibility, but can make firm decisions. It is a key trait to be able to understand when decisions have to be made by the manager (as opposed to letting others intercede or make decisions for the manager by default.)
Leverages Tools – Learns and uses tools to help manage projects. A good PM doesn‘t get buried learning complex project management tools – especially if she does not yet know the theories or uses behind techniques (such as earned-value management or PERT charts).
Q.3 Define the change management model. Ans. 1) Change management is a systematic approach to dealing with change, both from the perspective of an organization and on the individual level. A somewhat ambiguous term, change management has at least three different aspects, including: adapting to change, controlling change, and effecting change. A proactive approach to dealing with change is at the core of all three aspects. For an organization, change management means defining and implementing procedures and/or technologies to deal with changes in the business environment and to profit from changing opportunities Successful adaptation to change is as crucial within an organization as it is in the natural world. Just like plants and animals, organizations and the individuals in them inevitably encounter changing conditions that they are powerless to control. The more effectively you deal with change, the more likely you are to thrive. Adaptation might involve establishing a structured methodology for responding to changes in the business environment (such as a fluctuation in the economy, or a threat from a competitor) or establishing coping mechanisms for responding to changes in the workplace (such as new policies, or technologies). Terry Paulson, the author of Paulson on Change, quotes an uncle‘s advice: ―It‘s easiest to ride a horse in the direction it is going.‖ In other words, don‘t struggle against change; learn to use it to your advantage.
Published on May 5, 2011