from The Open University
Alternatively you can skip the navigation by pressing 'Enter'.
- Saturday 15:30, BBC World News, Cybercrimes with Ben Hammersley
- Saturday 16:30, BBC New Channel, Cybercrimes with Ben Hammersley
- Sunday 09:30, BBC World News, Cybercrimes with Ben Hammersley
- Sunday 16:30, BBC News Channel, Cybercrimes with Ben Hammersley
- Sunday 16:50, BBC One, OU on the BBC: Life Story
- Saturday 17:30, BBC Radio 4, The Bottom Line - Upside-down management
- Monday 12:04, BBC Radio 4, A History of Ideas - How can I tell right from wrong?
- Monday 12:04, BBC Radio 4, A History of Ideas
- Tuesday 12:04, BBC Radio 4, A History of Ideas
- Tuesday 12:04, BBC Radio 4, A History of Ideas - Moral character
As a way of thinking about projects, Logical Framework Analysis helps to focus on some...
As a way of thinking about projects, Logical Framework Analysis helps to focus on some key questions during the project design process. This unit improves your understanding of and practice with the structure of the logframe matrix using an animated overview with voice-over commentary followed by interactive questions relating to using the matrix.
After studying this unit
be able to:
ppreciate the value of a logframe for project management and
escribe the process of a logframe analysis
ndertake a logframe analysis for planning a proposed
se logframe for evaluating program development
- Current section: Introduction
- Learning outcomes
- 1 Logframe planning overview
- 2 Narrative summary
- 3 Assumptions (i)
- 4 Indicators and means of verification
- Logframe details
- 5 Conclusion
- Saveable logframe
Any process involving multiple actors with contending visions of development is bound to be somewhat unpredictable. One way of trying to manage the tension between the planned and the emergent is by using analytical tools flexibly and critically. Central to this is logframe planning. This unit comprises five sections, beginning with an introduction outlining the main features of the logframe. This is followed by four subsequent sections which are interactive and look in more detail at each of the major elements of the logframe – a narrative summary, assumptions, indicators and means of verification, and a conclusion. Responses to the activities will be saved on to your computer and you may need to give permission for this.
This unit is an adapted extract from the Open University course.