ITIL® Service Lifecycle Service Transition

Get to know about the transitions between the different phases of Service Lifecycle

ABOUT THE PROGRAM

ITIL® Service Lifecycle- Service Transition course that provides comprehensive knowledge regarding the areas of the ITIL® Service Lifecycle to prepare the delegates for ITIL® Service Lifecycle- Service Transition exam that leads to Service Transition Certification. It is one of the nine intermediate qualifications and one of the five lifecycle stream qualification through which credits can be gained for the ITIL® Expert Certification.

  • Learn how to manage the transactions between various phases of the service lifecycle

  • PeopleCert accredits all the ITIL® courses of MSP Training

  • ITIL® Service Lifecycle- Service Transition course is delivered by highly qualified trainers

  • Key Learning Points and Tutor Support

WHAT'S INCLUDED ?

Find out what's included in the training programme.

Includes

Exam(s) included

Exams are provided, as part of the course. Obtaining certification is dependant on passing these exams

Includes

Certificate

Delegates will get certification of completion at the end of the course.

Includes

Tutor Support

A dedicated tutor will be at your disposal throughout the training to guide you through any issues.

PREREQUISITES

The professionals who want to attend ITIL® Service Lifecycle- Service Transition course must hold ITIL® Foundation Certificate.

 

TARGET AUDIENCE

ITIL® Service Lifecycle- Service Transition course is best for the following professionals:

  • IT Professionals
  • Capacity Managers
  • Business Continuity Managers
  • Service Portfolio Managers
  • Availability Managers
  • Service Level Managers

WHAT WILL YOU LEARN?

  • Learn how to provide a consistent framework to evaluate the risk and challenges involved in the lifecycle
  • Understand how to create and maintain the integrity of all service assets effectively
  • Determine how the services can be operated or managed so that they are fulfilling the need of the customers
  • The customer requirements are fulfilled that are described in Service Design phase of the lifecycle
  • Plan and manage the resources to build and test the release into production

Enquire Program

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PROGRAM OVERVIEW

ITIL® Service Transition course provides delegates with the knowledge regarding the transitions between the different phases of the service lifecycle. The course focuses on the managing the changes that may occur in a transition phase. This training is very crucial for those who are involved in these activities. Our trainer will help the delegates in ensuring that the service is developed according to the customer requirement.

 

                                                                  

 

Exam

To Measure the knowledge attained by the delegates in training. An exam is conducted at the end of training. Each delegate has to go through the examination in order to get certified. The exam will have the following pattern:

  • 8 Multiple Choice Questions
  • Exam Duration- 90 minutes
  • 70% marks are needed to clear the exam that is 28 out of 40
  • It will be closed book exam

*After completing 2 days of classroom training and successfully passing your Foundation Exam, the third 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 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:

  • Proven higher pass rates
  • Quicker Results
  • Save Travel Costs
  • Flexibility
  • Convenient
  • Take your exam at your home, office, or work when you are ready

PROGRAM CONTENT

Introduction: Fundamentals of Service Transition

  • Define Service Transition
  • Scope and objective
  • Value to business
  • Optimise the performance of Service Transition
  • Interfaces to other stages of service lifecycle
  • Service Transition Processes

Service Transition Principles

  • Principles supporting Service Transition
  • Policies for Service Transition

Introduction: Service Transition Processes

  • Transition Planning and Support
  • Change Management
    • Policies, principles and basic concepts
    • Remediation planning
    • Methods and Techniques
    • Triggers, input and output
    • Key performance indicators and metrics
  • Service Asset and Configuration Management
    • Scope and Objective
    • Value to business
    • Basic concepts and terminologies
    • Methods and Techniques
    • Triggers, input and output
  • Release and Deployment Management
    • Scope and Objective
    • Value to business
    • Basic Concepts and Principles
    • Methods and Techniques
    • Performing transfer, deployment and retirement
    • Triggers, input and output
    • Information Management
    • Key performance indicators and metrics
  • Service Validation and Testing
    • Goals and Objectives
    • Scope
    • Value to business
    • Basic concepts and terminologies
    • Methods and Techniques
    • Triggers, input and output
    • Information Management
    • Key performance indicators
  • Evaluation
    • Goals and Objectives
    • Scope
    • Value to business
    • Basic concepts and terminologies
    • Methods and Techniques
    • Triggers, input and output
    • Information Management
    • Key performance indicators
  • Knowledge Management
    • Goals and Objectives
    • Scope
    • Value to business
    • Basic concepts and terminologies
    • Methods and Techniques
    • Triggers, input and output
    • Information Management
    • Key performance indicators

Service Transition common operation activities

  • Manage communications and commitments
  • Manage organisation and stakeholder change
  • Stakeholder Management

Introduction: Organising Service Transition

  • Service Transition Organisation
  • Process owner role
  • Service owner role
  • Organisational context for transitioning a service
  • Organisation models to support Service Transition
  • Relationship of service transition with other stages of the lifecycle

Introduction: Technology considerations

  • Knowledge Management tools
  • Collaboration
  • Configuration Management System

Introduction: Implementation of Service Transition

  • Stages of Introducing Service Transition
  • Justifying Service Transition
  • Designing Service Transition
  • Introducing Service Transition
  • Cultural change aspects
  • Risk and value

Challenges, critical success factors and risks

  • Challenges
  • Critical success factors
  • Risks
  • Service Transition under difficult conditions

ITIL® Service Lifecycle- Service Transition Enquiry

 

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Reach us at 0800 0355 832 or info@msptraining.com for more information.

ABOUT York

York is a walled city in the northeast England with a population of around 153,717 according to 2011 census. It lies at the concurrence of the Foss and Ouse rivers in North Yorkshire, non-metropolitan and Ceremonial County in England. The town is considered as the county town of the historic Yorkshire County. The town served a base for two major political events in England. The town became a famous tourist destination for millions of tourists for its unique and rich heritage, notable historical attractions and also offer a range of cultural and sporting activities. The Romans founded the city in 71 AD and became the largest town and a provincial capital in Britain. The town developed as a major trading centre of wool in the Medieval Period and. By the middle ages, it became the capital of the northern ecclesiastical of the Church of England, also termed as the international Anglican Communion’s mother church.

The economy of the town was primarily based on confectionery manufacturing centre and railway-related industries. The town became a centre of the railway network in the 19th century. The focus of the economy shifted to the service sector in recent decades. The major employers of the city are health services and the University of York, and the local economy of the city is largely dependent on the tourism sector. The ‘city of York’ term represented the unitary authority area and covered the rural areas beyond the boundaries of the old city.

History

The oldest inhabited settlement of the town recorded between 8000 and 7000 BC was Mesolithic. The site was occupied by the tribe of Romans, known as Brigantes during the Roman conquest of Britain and the tribal area became a Roman client state. The origin of the city established in 71 AD when the Ninth Legion built a wooden military fortress on flat ground at the concurrence of the River Ouse and Foss. The fortress was occupied by the 6000 legionary soldiers and spread on an area of 50 acres land. The population of the town reduced in the post-Roman era due to occasional flooding from the Foss and Ouse rivers. York became the chief city of King Edwin of Northumbria in the 7th century. The first wooden minster church was built, and restoration of the other parts of the town took place in 627.

The town experienced revolutionary phase after the two years of Norman Conquest of England. William the Conqueror, the first Norman King of England, stopped the rebellion and built a wooden fortress and timbered castle across the Ouse River. Later on, these were demolished in 1069 and remains are visible on the banks of the Ouse River. Due to its strategic location and its closeness to the Great North Road, the town became a significant trading and cloth manufacturing centre. The first charter was granted in 1212, provided trading rights in England and Europe. The economy of the city declined in the Tudor times and many monastic houses, hospitals and institutions were closed under the Dissolution of the Monasteries. The city became a service centre in this period.    

The railways arrived in the city in 1839, and it became a major railway centre by the end of 9th century. George Hudson, railway promoter was responsible for introducing the railway in the city. The engineering industry flourished with the arrival of railways in the city. The city is home to the North Eastern Railway and provided job to more than 5500 people. The two major industries emerged in 1900 are railways and confectionery. The National Railway Museum was built in the city in 1975 and brought prosperity to the city with the emergence of the tourism industry. The historic core of the city was marked as a conservation area in 1968.

Overview of ITIL® 2011 Edition

Information Techno...