Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Assigned To: Select the Office Live user who is supposed to get the
issue resolved.
Owner: Select an Office Live user who is ultimately responsible for
the project.
Issue Status: Choose Active, Resolved, or Closed as the status of
the issue.
Priority: Choose High, Normal, or Low as the priority of the issue.
Description: Fill in a few more details, if you have them, about the
issue. With any luck, this won’t be the beginning of a horror novel!
Category: Assign the issue to Category 1, Category 2, or Category 3.
This helps you to sort and filter your issues later. As of this writing
you are pretty much stuck with those categories but hopefully
later editions of Office Live will allow you to create new, more
useful categories.
Due Date: The date by which the issue must be resolved. You might
think of this as a deadline because your chances of staying in your
current position might be dead if you can’t get the issue resolved.
Related Issues: Talk about having issues! If you find that your other
issues have snowballed into this one, large, scary issue, here’s where
you can attach any existing issues that haven’t yet joined the pile.
Comments: Guess Microsoft is thinking that having issues means
you’ll spend a lot of time on the psychiatrist’s couch — and have
lots to say. If you didn’t complete your novelette in the Description
field, feel free to finish it here.
5. Click OK to save your issue and return to the Project Issues tab.
Hopefully you’ll also save your little rear end by solving all these issues!
Figure 14-9:
Identify a
new project
issue.
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