Every good project starts with a project brief. This super short Product Requirements Document can help you keep the project from going off the rails.Download now
To many people, a project brief is a dry list with dates. But for startup CEOs and engineers who are invested in a project, a project brief is a guide that will dictate how they will get to project milestones, decisions, and project completion.
When putting together a PRD, it's convenient to use a consistent template across the team so everyone can understand the requirements and give feedback.
A good PRD should start by sharing the project goals and the greater vision of the project with the team. It should then define the target personas who will be using the product. A well-defined PRD also includes the main features, as well as visual representations of the product. Finally, a PRD should give information to the team about the budget and the timeline of the release.
Next, you should make sure that all stakeholders - business and technical teams - are aligned and share an understanding of how to build, launch, and market the finished product.
This process is key to delivering a product that will delight your customers.
Now it's time to get to work!
Remote work is a working style that lets employees work outside of a traditional work environment. Instead of working in an office from 9 to 5, employees have the flexibility and freedom to work where and when they please.
The best way to build bonds within a remote team is by playing team-building games. Team-building games and activities for remote teams can be played by using a range of tools, such as Slack, Zoom, and Google Docs. These online activities are invented to accommodate remote teams' need for socialization and the need to belong to a group.
There's a variety of different communication tools for remote teams. The most widely-used include Asana, Zoom, Jira, Trello, and Google Drive.