Book Image

Jira Work Management for Business Teams

By : John Funk
Book Image

Jira Work Management for Business Teams

By: John Funk

Overview of this book

Jira Work Management (JWM) is the newest project management tool from Atlassian, replacing Atlassian's previous product, Jira Core Cloud. While Jira Software focuses on development groups, JWM is specifically targeted toward business teams in your organization, such as human resources, accounting, legal, and marketing, enabling these functional groups to manage and enhance their work, as well as stay connected with their company's developers and other technical groups. This book helps you to explore Jira project templates and work creation and guides you in modifying a board, workflow, and associated schemes. Jira Work Management for Business Teams takes a hands-on approach to JWM implementation and associated processes that will help you get up and running with Jira and make you productive in no time. As you explore the toolset, you'll find out how to create reports, forms, and dashboards. The book also shows you how to manage screens, field layouts, and administer your JWM projects effectively. Finally, you'll get to grips with the basics of creating automation rules and the most popular use cases. By the end of this Jira book, you'll be able to build and manage your own Jira Work Management projects and make basic project-related adjustments to achieve optimal productivity.
Table of Contents (15 chapters)
1
Section 1: Jira Work Management Basics
5
Section 2: Enhancing Your JWM Project
10
Section 3: Administering Jira Work Management Projects

Issues and their relationships to the JWM features

JWM features are just a viewset of issues we have created and identify the work we need to do. Issues then relate to the various tools in their unique ways, but since issues are the main element that describes the work that we do, the features are individually developed with that functionality in mind—in other words, each feature provides an enhanced method of interacting with the issues. That then leads us to select the feature best suited to how we want to work with a set of issues.

So, we once again provide a list of features here and identify their relationships to issues:

  • Summary: Issues are shown in the context of changes that are happening to the issue. This is seen as an activity stream or as statics in aggregate form for the details of the issues. The information is view-only.
  • List: A simple list of all the issues in your project, which can be reduced by applying filters. It also allows you to edit...