This course is designed to show by example how to write, review and test use cases. The result of this workshop is an increased understanding of use cases and how to apply that understanding in real-life projects. This course is perfect for organizations that need a quick start in writing use cases.
Your instructor will be Randy
Rice, an expert in Business Analysis with other 40 years experience in building and testing information systems. You
will learn the terminology, process, and challenges of requirements
management in the real world. As a result of attending this seminar, you
should have a good working knowledge of user requirements and what it
takes to gather, design, test and manage a complete set of use cases for
This course will help you become more comfortable
and confident in performing the use case definition process in just
about any role on the project, including business analyst, user, system
designer, project manager, QA analyst or tester. You will emerge
from this session knowing how to define the right problem, talk to the
right people, document the right needs, build the right system, and test
the system using use cases as a basis for definition.
This course takes about 6 hours to complete, including exercises. The narrated slide shows total about 3 hours.
Questions? Contact Randy at the "Contact Us" link above.
Return on Investment
- Learn how to define and solve the right problem and avoid spending tons of money building the wrong system.
- Understand the key issues in understanding and writing use cases.
- Learn how to design tests that adequately cover use cases and business events.
- Get the most out of your existing investment in user requirements and use cases and how to leverage that investment.
- Advance your career by reinforcing your software engineering expertise.
Who Will Benefit
- Project managers
- Business analysts
- System designers
- Software engineers and developers
- QA analysts
- Test analysts
program requires only basic IT knowledge or experience. Technical
documentation knowledge or experience is not a pre-requisite.