This three-day "Application Lifecycle Management Using Visual Studio 2015" training class provides students with the knowledge and skills to effectively use the Application Lifecycle Management (ALM) tools found in Visual Studio 2015 and the Team Foundation Server 2015 or Visual Studio Online to plan, track, design, develop, test, and deliver business value in the form of working software. The course demonstrates to developers, testers, product owners, project managers, architects, testers, and release managers the value of the various ALM features and capabilities found throughout Visual Studio. This course can be delivered using the Scrum, Agile, or CMMI process template.
This course is intended for current software development professionals who are involved in building applications with Visual Studio. Regardless of the student's role, he or she will be able to learn and get hands-on experience with the ALM features in Visual Studio.
Each student in our Live Online and our Onsite classes receives a comprehensive set of materials, including course notes and all the class examples.
Experience in the following is required for this Visual Studio class:
No cancelation for low enrollment
GSA schedule pricing
Students who have taken Live Online Training
Organizations who trust Webucator for their training needs
Satisfaction guarantee and retake option
Students rated our trainers 9.39 out of 10 based on 4,943 reviews
The instructor was excellent! He made the class very fun and enjoyable!
Wendy Uhlman, NYS Department of Financial Services
Excellent class! Webucator lets you take the class as many times as you want if you need clarification. Highly recommended.
Daniel Sebagh, Standard & Poors
New York NY
Great beginning class - enthusiastic instructor kept the class on track and the learning fun.
Linda Motter, Mott Community College
This class provided exactly what I needed - an introduction, with explanations and exercises. The instructor was very knowledgeable and attentive to our needs. She did a great job of explaining everything.
Jana Avery, University of North Carolina at Charlotte