A document describing the specific tasks and methodologies that will be followed to satisfy the requirements of an associated contract or MOU.
(SOW). A Statement of Work (SOW) details the work that is required to be completed as part of a contract.
An SOW is to be completed before work is initiated with a Microsoft® Vendor Program (MSVP) vendor on any assignment. Doing so helps ensure that expectations are understood and agreed upon by all parties up front. It should include price, payment terms, delivery dates, and specifications for the work.
A document that describes accurately the essential and technical requirements for items, materials, or services including the standards used determine whether the requirements have been met. In Performance-Based Contracting the SOW is referred to as a Performance Work Statement (PWS) to reflect the emphasis on measuring performance.
description of activities to be accomplished for a particular client and methods by which they will be accomplished.
Statement of Work is a narrative description of products and services to be supplied under contract or as part of a project.
description of the tasks to be performed, as defined by the PM, to achieve the stated program goal(s). Identifies the tasks to be performed by the contractor. Once a contract is awarded, the SOW becomes part of the "contract boilerplate" and the specific tasks, or portions thereof, often appear within the contract as Contract Line Item Numbers (CLINs). The CLINs, along with the Contract Data Requirements List (CDRL) are the only items which the contractor is legally required to deliver, or produce, under the terms of the contract. Contains the: scope, tasks, and deliverables.
The Statement of Work provides the first summary of the job to be done. It describes the software development problem as well as the users and the user environment. The overall technical capabilities of the system are described, as well as what is not included.
(SOW) A document used by the acquirer as the means to describe and specify the tasks to be performed under the contract.
sets forth the work to be done.
Part of a project plan that describes all work products (specifications, test plans, code, defect reports and any other product of work performed over the course of the project) that will be produced and a list of people who will perform that work.
a document stating the requirements for a given project task.
That portion of a contract which establishes and defines all nonspecification requirements for contractorsÂ' efforts either directly or with the use of specific cited documents.
A written description of the scope of work to be conducted for the ecological risk assessment. The SOW should clearly state the which studies are needed for the assessment; why, when, and where they will be conducted, what data will be collected; how the data will be collected handled, and analyzed; what reports will be produced; and an associated timeline.
a written statement that specifically describes the phases of work or services, major tasks, or areas of responsibility the contractor is to perform. The SOW typically identifies specific objectives that the contractor is to attain or describes in detail the deliverables that the contractor is to provide and when they are to be provided.
generally Section C in the Uniform Contract Format, that expresses the tasks to be done by the contractor.
The statement of work is the portion of a contract which describes the actual work to be done by the contractors, including precise specifications, performance dates, and quality requirements.
A narrative description of products or services to be supplied under contract. (PMI)
Detailed description of the work to be performed under an agreementâ€“ the work that is going to be performed by an investigator.
A statement of work (SOW) is a document used in the Systems Development Life Cycle. A software vendor or services company will send a SOW to notify a client of work about to be undertaken and agreed pricing. It is a brief summary of financial aspects of a contract; the technical details should have already been fleshed out by this stage.