Project Management

A Project Management System is a model for overseeing the execution of a project. It can provide a framework formanaging expectations, delegating responsibilities and creating procedures. A project management system may use specialized project management software or make use of common professional software packages.

PMS Advantages

icon Effortless project planning
icon Balanced resource management
icon Pipeline forecasting
icon Improved team collaboration
icon Real-time project budget management
icon Solid up-to-the-minute reporting
icon Effective internal & external communication
icon Enhanced customer satisfaction


What Separates our PMS From Others

TUBA PROJECT Management System. Project managers help teams break down a project into more manageable pieces. By breaking the project into a clear process of assigned tasks, milestones, & deadlines, project managers can direct their teams more efficiently and react to issues with greater agility.

Proposal Initiation

Infra Committee Agenda

Track Milestones

SOR Master


Generate Running Bills

EMD Fee Release

Publish Tender

Understanding PMS

History of Project Management System:

In the period between 1965 and 1969 were formed two of the leading project management associations: the International Project Management Association (IPMA) in Europe, and the Project Management Institute (PMI) which trains project management professionals and issues certificates.

With business shifting towards technology-based and paperless methods, the first project management systems started to emerge. Oracle and Artemis launched their project managers in 1977, while Scitor Corporation did the same in 1979.Many improvements followed in the upcoming decades: in 1986, Carnegie Mellon University’s Software Engineering Institute introduced capability maturity software, a five-level project management method for rapidly maturing processes, while in 1988 users met earned value management which added processes’ scope and cost to the schedule.

Why PMS is important?

When beginning your project, create a scope statement to describe your project's objectives. Here you consider your customer's requirements and develop a work plan. This helps you understand what to include in the project to reach your goal. Project scopes consider the amount of time and money to budget for this goal. For instance, a web development team's goal may be to build a new website with a budget of $200.

Following a schedule helps ensure a project team completes their goals by their deadlines. At the beginning of the project, a project manager outlines the project schedule so all team members are aware of due dates for tasks. The schedule includes which resources to use, such as who completes a task. Consider using a scheduling tool to help organize key activities.

When accessing what they have, project managers consider their resources. This includes accessing their supplies as well as assigning who would work best on a particular task based on their talents.

To keep the project within their resources, project managers set a budget to follow. After conducting research for financial estimates, they present their budget to company leaders for approval. Because the budget is typically an estimate, the project manager also sets aside a contingency fund in case an item costs more than they predicted. The budget aspect of project management helps to see if your organization is making a profit or losing revenue. This component includes tracking project financials, such as estimated costs, billing and profits.

Throughout the project process, effective communication and transparency are important to keep team members and stakeholders updated on the progress made. Let those involved know how the project matches your schedule expectations. Communication also involves praising team members when they reach a milestone achievement.