Featured Program Courses for PROFESSIONALS!
ITIL® Service Capability - Planning, Protection and Optimization course is designed to help the delegates in getting awareness of concepts and terminologies used to create an effective IT infrastructure within the organisation. Planning, Protection and optimisation is one of the qualifications in Service Capability stream. It contributes four credits in gaining ITIL® Expert Certification.
Enhance PPO process within the organisation
We offer the best price in the industry
Our help and support team is always available to support the queries of delegates
Many leading brands trust us
Get familiar with various tools and techniques used in PPO
Find out what's included in the training programme.
Exams are provided, as part of the course. Obtaining certification is dependant on passing these exams
Delegates will get certification of completion at the end of the course.
A dedicated tutor will be at your disposal throughout the training to guide you through any issues.
Clear and concise objectives to guide delegates through the course.
The professionals who want to attend this course must hold ITIL® Foundation Certificate.
ITIL® Service Capability - Planning, Protection and Optimization course best for the following professionals:
MSP Training introduces ITIL® Service Capability - Planning, Protection and Optimization course that put the focus of delegates on operational-level processes activities. The delegates will be taught to execute these processes practically and more effectively. Our courses are designed and delivered by certified and experienced professionals.
ITIL® Service Capability - Planning, Protection and Optimization course will have the following exam pattern:
*After completing 4 days of classroom training and successfully passing your Foundation Exam, the fifth day of this course is a flexible exam preparation day to complete at your convenience in order to prepare you to take and pass your Practitioner exam online.
We provide comprehensive support during the exam process to make the experience as simple as possible. This exam can be taken at a suitable time, subject to availability; online, anywhere.
Benefits of online exams include:
Introduction: Demand Management
Introduction: Capacity Management
Introduction: Availability Management
Introduction: IT Service Continuity Management
Introduction: Information Security Management
Introduction: Technology and Implementation consideration
|ITIL® Service Capability - Planning, Protection and Optimisation||https://www.msptraining.com/training-courses/itil-and-it-service-management/itil-intermediate-training/itil-service-capability-planning-protection-and-optimisation#event3089696||Scheduled||21/12/2020||
A market town in England known for its cotton industry, Chorley is located around 20 miles North West of Manchester. In the 1970’s the town was home to a large number of factories which have now been demolished. A few that remain from the said period are Morrison’s chimney and some mill buildings. Chorley finds the origin of its name in two Anglo-Saxon words ‘Ceori’ and ‘ley’ where the former stands for a person of some status and the latter refer to a place name.
Chorley has a number of primary schools which are supported both by the council as well as the church. There are six high schools in Chorley as listed below:
Some of the privately owned schools also run just outside the borough. Children also go to the Runshaw College for further studies which have expanded now into the administration site of ROF Chorley. Another college in Chorley is the Lancashire College that also offers adult education. The Lancashire College also provides exhaustive residential courses to its students. The Chorley Training College (also known as the College Day Training College since 1960) was another college for Chorley based students that functioned till 1981.
There are two local newspapers that serve the citizens of Chorley - the weekly Chorley Guardian and the free Chorley Citizen. Chorley’s radio station, the Chorley FM, is a famous radio station having been cited in the British comedy show on the television Phoenix Nights. The radio station got a full license to broadcast only in 2005. Earlier, the broadcasts took place for a few weeks.
A comedy series by Dave Spikey, Dead Man Weds, was based in Chorley. Most of the characters in Steve Pemberton’s The League of Gentlemen were taken from Adlington, located in Chorley.
Seal Films, which operates from Higher Wheelton, and is a film production company, was nominated for a short film in 2001 for a Royal Television Society Award.
The first industry that appeared in Chorley was mining.This can be seen today even as there is evidence of abandoned quarries today even in the outskirts of Chorley. The mining industry eventually gave way to the cotton mills.
The technology to manufacture trucks was borrowed from a neighbouring town, Leyland. Today even we can see trucks plying with the name Leyland imprinted on them in various parts of the world. During the Second World War, a large factory that was located on Pilling Lane was responsible for producing military vehicles and tanks.
During the latter half of the twentieth century, Chorley saw a decline in its manufacturing products as due to the Second World War. The losses occurred in important industries such as textiles, coal, motor vehicles and armaments industries.
Leyland Trucks and BAE Systems happen to be the biggest employers in Central Lancashire.
The companies which make their presence felt in Chorley are the BAE Systems, Telnet, FedEx, North West depot, CSC, Multipart Solutions Limited, Porter Lancastrian, and Merlin Cycles.
The initiative “Choose Chorley” launched by the Chorley Council in 2011 encouraged the small scale and large scale enterprises to invest in Chorley. The council also launched a website for the same purpose in 2014 at www.choosechorley.co.uk. The website provides introductions to important personalities of Edinburgh people in the town, financial incentives and tailored support for business growth to those who wish to invest in Chorley.
Chorley connects to the rest of the United Kingdom and the world through its ever busy transport system which includes:
The A6 Roman road bisects Chorley straight through the town centre. The M61 also serves Chorley at Junction 6 and 8. also the M6 motorway connects to the west of Chorley with Junction 27. Also located on the M6 are the Charnock Richard services in Chorley Borough.
The following bus services connect Chorley to various parts of England
Chorley railway station is the main central railway station in Chorley. The following rail services are running through the Chorley railway station:
There are other railway stations also that are located within the borough
Chorley has the Leeds and Liverpool Canals running in parallel to it.In the Chorley area, there are a number of marinas and locks that serve the citizens of Chorley by providing waterway services. They include: