Unit status report powerpoint

Unit status report powerpoint DEFAULT
  • REPORT UNIT COMBAT READINESS STATUS (USR)

  • Report Unit Combat Readiness Status (USR)(Terminal Learning Objectives) • Task • Complete a DA Form , Unit Status Report. • Condition • In a classroom environment, provided AR , worksheets for personnel, equipment and training, and a DA Form

  • Report Unit Combat Readiness Status (USR)(Terminal Learning Objectives-con’t) • Standard • Use the proper sections of AR for completing the Unit Status Report. • Identify the source documents for completing parts of the Unit Status Report. • Accurately assess the status of personnel, equipment and training readiness in accordance with AR

  • AR , Unit Status Reporting (USR) • A single source document for obtaining an assessment of the status of Army units in terms of their personnel, equipment and training.

  • Purpose of the USR • To measure the status of resources and training in a unit at a specific point in time. • The USR is not a unit report card. • Do not use it to evaluate or compare units. • Can identify problem areas. Once identified these must be examined using more detailed management systems to determine causes and solutions. • Uniformly determines and accurately reports an overall unit category level (C-level)

  • Components of Category Levels (C-Levels) • C-Level is the degree to which a unit has achieved the prescribed level of fill for personnel and equipment, the training status of the unit, and the maintenance of the equipment. • The C-Level is based on both subjective and objective assessments.

  • Components of Category Levels (C-Levels) • Personnel (PER)-AR , Ch 4. • P-Level • Number and type of required personnel assigned that are available to perform the unit’s wartime mission. • Equipment on Hand (EOH)-AR Ch 5. • S-Level • Quantity and type of required equipment available to perform the unit’s wartime mission.

  • Components of Category Levels (C-Levels)(Continued) • Equipment Serviceability (ES)-AR Ch 6 • R-Level • Serviceability status of equipment based on the operational readiness condition of on hand and available equipment. • Training-AR Ch 7 • T-Level • Commander’s assessment of training proficiency on mission essential tasks, and the number of training days required to achieve full METL proficiency.

  • The C-Levels • C-1 Level. • Unit has the required resources and is trained to undertake the full wartime mission. • Resources and training will not limit flexibility for mission accomplishment or increase vulnerability of personnel and equipment. • Does not require compensation for deficiencies

  • The C-Levels • C-2 Level. • Unit has the required resources and is trained to undertake most of wartime mission. • Resources and training may cause isolated decreases in flexibility for mission accomplishment but will not increase vulnerability of personnel and equipment. • Requires little if any compensation for deficiencies

  • The C-Levels • C-3 Level. • Unit has the required resources and is trained to undertake many but not all of the wartime mission. • Resources and training will significantly decrease flexibility for mission accomplishment and will increase vulnerability of personnel and equipment under many operational scenarios. • Requires significant compensation for deficiencies

  • The C-Levels • C-4 Level. • Unit requires additional resources or training to undertake the full wartime mission. • Unit may be directed to undertake portions of it’s wartime mission with resources on hand.

  • The C-Levels • C-5 Level. • Unit is undergoing a service directed resource action and is not prepared to perform a wartime mission. • C-5 units are restricted to: • Units being activated. • Units being inactivated or converted. • Units who’s levels are established so that even at % full they do not meet C-3 level. • Units not manned or equipped but required in a wartime structure (COMPO 4 units). • Units placed in a cadre status by HQDA

  • The C-Levels • Level 6. • One or more resource areas are not measurable (i.e. unit is OPFOR at a training center and has no organic equipment) • Level 6 is not used as an overall category.

  • Unit’s Submitting USRs Monthly • Battalion and smaller MTOE units with a unit identification code ending in “AA”. • Battalions, separate companies, separate detachments organic to a division, regiment, separate brigade or special operations forces (SOF) group/regiment /command. • Company sized or large units that are AA level UIC parent units and are not organic to a division, regiment, separate brigade or SOF. • USAR TDA Medical units with an “AA” UIC

  • Units Submitting USRs Monthly (Continued) • Units with a “FF” level UIC (units with subordinate AA-level UIC’s) will prepare a composite report. • Divisions, regiments, separate brigade SOF groups/regiments/commands, divisional brigades operating separately, and armored cavalry regiments • Multi-component units (AC,NG and USAR) will submit a single consolidated report.

  • Types of Reports • Regular Report • Provides Key status indicators for all AA-level units, including changes that don’t need a change report. • For AC units submitted to HQDA within 96 hours of the 15th of each month. • For RC units submitted to HQDA within 96 hours of the 15th of Jan, Apr, Jul, and Oct.

  • Types of Reports (Continued) • Initial Report • The first unit status report submitted to HQDA by a unit (ie a newly activated unit). • Validation Report • Submitted by RC units to satisfy requirement for a monthly report when there is no change from the last report submitted.

  • Types of Reports (Continued) • Change Report • Required when a change occurs to the overall C-Level. • Required when a change occurs to a resource area level or the training level even if the overall C-level does not change. • AC must submit the change within 24 hours of it occurring. • RC must submit the change at the next monthly reporting date.

  • Types of Reports (Continued) • Composite Report • Submitted by divisions, regiments, separate brigades and combat units of equivalent size. • Submitted within 96 hours of the as-of date. • Provides an assessment of the major combat unit based on the status of subordinate units.

  • Types of Reports (Continued) • Deployed Report • May be used when unit is away from home station for operational requirements of for training exercises. • CINCs/MACOMs may require deployed/employed units to submit a regular report instead of a deployed report • Assesses status against both the mission the unit was designed for and the current operational mission.

  • Classification of Report • Based on the number and size of the units represented in the USR, not the number of reports • Reports for specific operations will be classified either with the classification of the operation or exercise, or by the criteria that follows, whichever is higher.

  • Classification of Report(continued) • Secret • Any major combat unit of division, separate brigade, SOF groups, regiments, or larger units. • For any 10 or more battalion sized, company sized or separate companies/detachments.

  • Classification of Report(continued) • Confidential • battalions, company sized or separate companies detachments. • Any reports requesting a C-5 status • Unclassified • Single company, battery troop or detachment level. • Reports must be marked “For Official Use Only” and transmitted by secure means.

  • Commander’s Responsibilities • Maintain the highest USR level possible. • Distribute unit equipment and resources based on mission essential requirements • Train to the highest level possible with available resources • Ensure that USRs are retained on file for 6 months at the reporting unit. (2 years at installation level)

  • Preparing the USR

  • Automated Systems • Personal Computer/Army Status of Resources and Training System (PC/ASORTS) • Distribution Execution System (DES)  • Requisition Validation (REQVAL) System  • LOGTAADS file • Standard Property Book System-Redesign (SPBS-R)  • Unit Level Logistics System (ULLS) • Standard Installation Division Personnel System (SIDPERS).

  • Administrative Data • The DA form is the Unit Status Report. It has been automated on the PC/ASORTS • The MTOE or TDA are a unit’s basic authorization document and will be the basis for all USR system computations. • All measurements are based on CURRENT resource and training levels compared to WARTIME mission requirements. • Use the rounding rule for all decimals in any computations. .5 or more are rounded to the next higher number. .5 or less are rounded to the next lower number.

  • Four Sections of the USR • Section A-Basic administrative data. • Section B-Management data on measured resource areas: • Personnel Data (PER). • Equipment on Hand (EOH). • Equipment Serviceability Data (ES). • Training Data. • Section C-Unit commander ready and reason remarks. • Section D-Additional Army data.

  • Chapters of AR Provide additional instructions for reporting units. They include useful examples and specific instructions for entering data on a DA Form

  • Personnel Data (P-Level) • Calculated by determining the assigned strength, then assessing the available strength, the available qualified MOS strength (MOSQ) and the available senior grade strength against wartime requirements. • Commanders may not move soldiers from one unit to another just to cross level for USR purposes.

  • Calculating P-Level • Determine required strength. • Use MTO/TDA. • Determine assigned strength. • AC equals the accountable strength of the latest personnel control number, with additions and gains since the last as of date. • Determine assigned strength percentage. • Assigned Strength divided by required strength.

  • Calculating P-Level(Continued) • Determine available strength. • Portion of the assigned and attached strength available for deployment with the unit. • Available may exceed assigned with attached personnel. • RC personnel attached to another unit are counted by the parent unit. • Soldiers in multi-component units at homestation are considered available.

  • Calculating P-Level(Continued) • Determine available strength percentage. • Available strength divided by required strength.

  • Appendix D of AR provides criteria for determining personnel availability. Chapter 11 or AR establishes USR requirements for units before, during and after deployment.

  • Calculating P-Level(Continued) • Determine available MOS qualified percentage. • Personnel who have successfully completed an MOS awarding program may be counted as MOSQ for USR purposes. • Determine available senior-grade percentage • Based on comparing the number of available commissioned officers, Wos and NCOs to requirements. Calculate P-Level with the steps and formulas in AR , Chapter 4,

  • Calculating P-Level(Continued) Calculate P-Level with the steps and formulas in AR , Chapter 4,

  • Equipment on Hand (S-Level) • Calculated by comparing the fill of selected equipment to wartime requirements.

  • Calculating S-Level • A level is determined for all primary items of equipment, to include individual pacing items (ERC P), principal weapon systems (ERC A) and support items of equipment (ERC B/C) • Pacing items are coded ERC P on the unit MTOE/TDA, and are listed in AR appendix C

  • Calculating S-Level(Continued) • ERC B/C and NBC items do not factor into the overall S-Level, but should be considered by the commander when determining the overall C-Level • All equipment on the MTOE or TDA is reportable.

  • Calculating S-Level(Continued) • Substitutes and In Lieu of Items can be used IAW criteria in AR and must comply with AR • Authorized In-lieu-of item substitutions are listed in SB appendix H.

  • Calculating S-Level(Continued) • Reserve component Equipment will include all equipment: • Equipment Concentration Sites (ECS) • Displaced Equipment Training Centers (DETC) • Regional Maintenance Training Sites (RMTC) • Regional Training Sites-Medical (RTS-MED) • Unit Training and Equipment Sites (UTES) • Maneuver Area Training Equipment Sites (MATES) • Weekend Training Sites (WETS)

  • Calculating NBC S-Level • Of the required NBC equipment from the MTOE/TDA, what percent is serviceable/operationally ready in each NBC equipment category. • Determine an S-Level for each category. • The lowest Category S-Level is the NBC S-Level

  • Calculating S-Level(Continued) Calculate the S-Level and NBC S-Level with the steps and formulas in AR Chapter 5,

  • Equipment Serviceability Data (R-Level) • Indicates how well the unit is maintaining on hand equipment. • Determined for all reportable equipment on hand. • A separate R-Level is determined for each on hand ERC-P pacing item

  • Calculating R-Level • Calculate overall R-Level by comparing the aggregate fully mission capable (FMC) rate for all reportable equipment regardless of ERC.The overall R-level is equal to the lower of these R-levels. • FMC, as determined by the “Not ready if” column of the PMCS in the TM 10/20 series is the criteria for USR computations.

  • Calculating R-Level(Continued) • Determine reportable equipment. • All equipment listed in the Maintenance Master Data File (MMDF), that are authorized on the MTOE/TDA and are on hand will be reported IAW: • Army Materiel Status System (AMSS) (AMSS Reports can be printed in ULLS) • Installation Materiel Condition Status Report (IMCSRS) • DA Form , Army Aircraft Inventory, Status and Flying Time (Reserve Component Only) • DA Form , Army Missile Materiel Readiness Report (Reserve Component Only)

  • The MMDF can be accessed on the LOGSA homepage website, http://www.logsa.army.mil . The MMDF on the web site will take preference over any other MMDF.

  • Calculating R-Level(Continued) • The basis for the R-Level computation is the available and possible hours/days w/the same cut of date as the USR for the AC, and the most current data for the RC. • Determine available hours/days.

  • Sours: https://www.slideserve.com/ramona-harmon/report-unit-combat-readiness-status-usr

    Plans and Reports

    HCD issues both federally and state-mandated plans and reports as well as other educational plans and reports designed to educate elected officials (including state legislators) and the general public.

    Residential Impact Fees in California

    Residential Impact Fees in California (PDF) – This study was commissioned by HCD pursuant to AB (Grayson, Chapter , Statutes of ). HCD was required to commission a study about the reasonableness of local impact fees charged to new housing developments. To meet this mandate, HCD contracted with the Terner Center for Housing Innovation at the University of California, Berkeley to prepare a study. The Terner Center is solely responsible for the content of this report. Through outreach, case studies, interviews, and various other methods, Residential Impact Fees in California (PDF) provides an overview and analysis of impact fees in California and suggests findings and recommendations related to fee transparency, fee structure, fee design process, and alternative funding options.

    Community Development Block Grant Program -- Report to the Legislature In Response to Senate Bill (Chapter 96, Statutes of )

    The federal Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program is an important tool for helping local governments tackle serious challenges facing their communities—from safe, stable, affordable housing, to creating jobs through the expansion and retention of local businesses, to health and safety improvement projects like senior daycare facilities, fire stations, and medical clinics.

    The California Department of Housing and Community Development (HCD) administers the distribution of CDBG funds that come from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) aimed at smaller and rural communities that often lack access to other types of financial resources.

    In July , HCD embarked on a comprehensive process to redesign the federal CDBG program by analyzing the current structure and identifying ways the program could be improved. HCD partnered with a diverse spectrum of stakeholders and formed the CDBG Redesign Working Group to ensure inclusive and diverse input. HCD also received valuable technical assistance provided by HUD. These collaborative efforts identified and evaluated inefficiencies in administration, requirements, and overall program effectiveness.

    Homekey: A Journey Home

    Homekey has played a pivotal role in the state’s response to COVID People experiencing homelessness and those at risk of homelessness are disproportionately impacted by the COVID pandemic. The purpose of the Homekey program was to provide grant funding to eligible applicants and facilitate a partnership between the state and local governments to quickly acquire, rehabilitate or master lease a variety of housing types to assist one of the most vulnerable populations impacted by COVID This report includes:

      Homekey: A Journey Home
    • The amount of funds expended for the uses described in this section.
    • The location of any properties for which the funds are used.
    • The number of useable housing units produced, or planned to be produced, using the funds.
    • The number of individuals housed, or likely to be housed, using the funds.
    • The number of units, and the location of those units, for which operating subsidies have been, or are planned to be, capitalized using the funds.
    • An explanation of how funding decisions were made for acquisition, conversion, or rehabilitation projects, or for capitalized operating subsidies, including what metrics were considered in making those decisions.
    • Any lessons learned from the use of the funds
    View Report: Homekey: A Journey Home

    California Statewide Housing Assessment

    Home is the foundation for life. It’s where we raise families, feel safe and secure, rest and recharge. Our options for where we live have far-reaching impacts in our lives – from our job opportunities to our physical and mental health, from our children's success in school to our environmental footprint.

    "California’s Housing Future: Challenges and Opportunities", provides in depth research into California’s far reaching housing challenges:

    California's Housing Future
    • Production averaged less than 80, new homes annually over the last 10 years, and ongoing production continues to fall far below the projected need of , additional homes annually.
    • Lack of supply and rising costs are compounding growing inequality for younger Californians. 
    • One-third of renters pay more than 50% of income toward rent.
    • Homeownership rates are at their lowest in California since the s.
    • California accounts for a disproportionate 22% of the nation’s homeless population.
    • Continued sprawl will decrease affordability and quality of life while increasing combined housing and transportation costs on families.

    In addition to analyzing housing needs and condition, "California’s Housing Future: Challenges and Opportunities" presents preliminary recommendations to address California’s housing challenges through a ten-year forward looking policy framework.

    Related Resources

     Anual Report

    HCD’s Annual Report

    HCD's  Annual Report (PDF) reflects back on the fiscal year July 1, June 30, , highlighting the accomplishments of HCD's dedicated, mission-driven team, and the progress and improvements that raised the bar to better serve California and communities throughout the state.

    Inside you'll find: 

    • Accomplishments at-a-glance
    • Easy-to-understand descriptions of HCD's programs and why they matter
    • Special features (pages with blue background)
      • Homes Made Possible by HCD
      • Transforming Lives
      • When Disasters Strike -- HCD's role in Recovery, Mitigation, and Resiliency
      • HCD Mobile Offices Meet Mobilehome Owners Where They Live
      • Responding to COVID
      • Message from HCD's Diversity and Inclusion Officer 
      • Groundbreakings and Grand Openings
    • Details on funding awarded to build new, affordable homes and preserve existing affordable homes
    • Information about HCD's role in helping communities plan for housing and address homelessness
    • And much more

    HCD's Annual CALGreen Report

    California Green Building Standards Code (CALGreen) – the nation's first state-mandated green-building code – has been in effect since January 1, CALGreen was created to improve public health, safety, and general welfare through enhanced design and construction of buildings using concepts that reduce negative impacts and promote principles that have a positive environmental impact and encourage sustainable construction practices.

    CALGreen was created to address the five divisions of building construction:

    • Planning and design.
    • Energy efficiency.
    • Water efficiency and conservation.
    • Material conservation and resource efficiency.
    • Environmental quality.

    View the CALGreen Annual Report (PDF) to the California Legislature.

    Learn more about CALGreen.

    Federal Plans and Reports

    Federal Reports Citizen Participation Requirements

    The following outlines the Citizen Participation Requirements for the Department's federal reports: Consolidated Plan, Annual Action Plan, Consolidated Annual Performance Evaluation Report and Analysis of Impediments to Fair Housing Report. These Citizen Participation Requirements only apply to the federal reports listed above.

    California’s Plan to Affirmatively Further Fair Housing

    Analysis of Impediments to Fair Housing Choice

    As a recipient of funding from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), the State of California is required to conduct a five-year Consolidated Plan (Con Plan) to develop housing programs and priorities for federal grant program years Per Code of Federal Regulation 24 Part 91 (24 CFR § 91), a condition of the Con Plan requires grantees to Affirmatively Furthering Fair Housing (AFFH) and conduct an Analysis of Impediments to Fair Housing Choice (AI).

    This analysis serves as the foundation for HCD and the state’s fair housing planning work, to expand housing choice and access to opportunity for all Californians, with a focus on members of protected classes. The Final AI details impediments to fair housing choice and action steps to address those impediments over the next five years.

    HCD’s Final AI is now available!

    To effectively combat housing discrimination and affirmatively further fair housing, HCD has identified a multi-pronged approach that includes recommendations and action steps to address the 10 impediments to fair housing choice identified through the AI process. The recommendations and action steps will inform HCD’s efforts to affirmatively further fair housing; to promote inclusive communities, further housing choice, and address community disparities through HCD’s programs, policies, and operations. HCD’s AFFH efforts will also follow guidance from state fair housing law, including AB (). Some of these actions are within HCD’s authority, while others will require on-going, collaborative work with state and local entities.

    Executive Summary (PDF)
    Chapter 13 – Impediments, Recommendations and Action Steps (PDF)

    State of California Impediments to Fair Housing Choice:

    1. Supply and Production of Affordable Homes: Inadequate supply and production of affordable homes available to low-income households and persons in protected classes.
    2. Housing Preservation: Vulnerable supply of affordable housing stock threatens housing options for lower-income and protected households.
    3. Housing Instability and Homelessness: Unequal access to supportive services, shelter, and affordable housing opportunities increases risk for persons experiencing homelessness, especially protected classes. The Coronavirus pandemic has exacerbated existing inequalities and vulnerabilities.
    4. Fair Housing Education and Enforcement: Limited community awareness of fair housing protections and enforcement resources.
    5. Tenant Protections and Anti-Displacement: Lack of uniform enforcement and adequate anti-displacement protections have left protected classes, such as communities of color, more vulnerable to displacement.
    6. Disparities in Housing Quality and Infrastructure: Low-income households, rural communities, and persons in protected classes, are disproportionately experiencing severe housing problems, a lack of adequate housing options, and disparities in infrastructure.
    7. Climate and Environmental Vulnerabilities: Low-income households and protected classes are often disproportionately impacted by climate change, environmental injustice, or unsustainable land use and development practices.
    8. Historic and Lasting Impact of Segregation: Despite the repeal of explicitly racist and discriminatory housing laws, there remains a lasting legacy of segregation and resources disparities. Housing choice is often limited for persons of protected classes, including communities of color, to segregated concentrated areas of poverty.
    9. Local Resistance and Exclusionary Land Use Policies Constrain Access to Opportunity: Denying, preventing, or rendering infeasible multifamily housing development, alternative housing strategies, and affordable housing limits access for low-income households, protected classes, and persons experiencing homelessness.
    10. Insufficient Accessible Housing Stock: Lack of adequate accessible housing options, specifically for persons with mobility and sensory disabilities, limits housing choice for low-income households and people with disabilities.

    Consolidated Plans and Annual Action Plans

    California’s Consolidated Plan (Con Plan) is a five-year plan that examines the housing and community development needs of Californians and their communities and lays out how federal funds will be used to address these needs and improve the quality of life for Californians.

    The Con Plan enables the State of California to administer funds for the following federal housing programs:

    • Community Development Block Grant (CDBG)
    • Home Investment Partnerships Program (HOME)
    • Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) Program
    • National Housing Trust Fund (NHTF)
    • Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS (HOPWA) program (which is administered by the California Department of Public Health)
    • Community Development Block Grant Disaster Recovery (CDBG-DR) and Natural Disaster Resilience (CDBG-NDR) programs

    The Con Plan is applicable to jurisdictions that do not receive funding directly from HUD ("non-entitlement jurisdictions") and are eligible to participate in the state administered programs.

    Consolidated Plan

    Annual Action Plans and Amendments ()

    The Consolidated Plan is implemented by Annual Action Plans. These annual plans provide the resources, actions, and activities that will be prioritized in the upcoming year in order to meet the needs and goals identified in the Consolidated Plan.

    Consolidated Plan

    Annual Action Plans and Amendments ()

    Consolidated Annual Performance Evaluation Reports (CAPER)

    Submitted annually to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), the Consolidated Annual Performance Evaluation Report (CAPER) provides California’s programmatic outcomes.

    Archived Documents

    Sours: https://www.hcd.ca.gov/policy-research/plans-reports/index.shtml
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    Army unit status report

    Dictionary

    Frequently Asked Questions

    What makes up a unit status report in the Army?

    Army Unit Status Reporting and Force Registration— Consolidated Policies, endows the USR with an un-surprisingly quantitative structure. It comprises four measured areas: personnel (the P-level), equipment on-hand (the S-level), equipment readiness (the R-level), and the unit training proficiency (the T-level) (see

    Where to find Army Regulation unit status report?

    To view Army Regulation , Army Unit Status Reporting and Force Registration—Consolidated Policies, visit https://armypubs.army.mil/epubs/DR_pubs/DR_a/pdf/web/r_1.pdf. The impetus to explore the USR’s shortcomings comes from my experience working twenty-four months as a troop executive officer.

    Where does the US Army readiness report come from?

    The unfortunate truth of the report, and others like it, is that it substantiates its findings with data from the Department of Defense Readiness Reporting System-Army (DRRS-A). The DRRS-A readiness data in turn comes from unit status reports (USR) provided by BCTs’ constituent battalions.

    Which is the best unit status report flashcard?

    Lowest level attained in a measured area (P, S, R, T) c. Average level attained in a measured area (P, S, R, T) d. Based solely on commanders comments and subjective assessment (P, S, R, T) e. DRRS-A What system serves as the Army's authoritative database for readiness reporting? a. COPS b. FBCB2 c. NetUSR d. eMILPO e. DRRS-A f. FMSWeb g. MEDPROS

    Sours: https://useenglishwords.com/results/army-unit-status-report/
    How to Make a Project Status Report Template with PowerPoint - Simple Design Tutorial

    With Project, you can create and customize striking graphical reports of whatever project data you want, without having to rely on any other software. As you work on the project, the reports change to reflect the latest info — no manual updates required! See a list of all reports and how you can use them.

    1. Click the Report tab.

    2. In the View Reports group, click the type of report you want and then pick a specific report.

    For example, to open the Project Overview report, click Report > Dashboards > Project Overview.

    Dashboard menu on the Report tab.

    The Project Overview report combines graphs and tables to show where each phase of the project stands, upcoming milestones, and tasks that are past their due dates.

    Project Overview report

    Project provides dozens of reports you can use right away, but you don’t have to let that limit your choices. You can customize the content and the look of any of the reports, or build a new one from scratch.

    Work with your report

    Change the data in a report

    You can choose the data that Project shows in any part of a report.

    1. Click the table or chart you want to change.

    2. Use the Field list pane on the right of the screen to pick fields to show and filter information.

    Tip: When you click a chart, three buttons also pop up directly to the right of the chart. Use the Chart ElementsChart Elements button and Chart FiltersChart Filters button buttons to quickly pick elements such as data labels and filter the information that goes into the chart.

    Example

    In the Project Overview report, you could change the % Complete chart to show critical subtasks instead of top-level summary tasks:

    1. Click anywhere in the % Complete chart.

    2. In the Field List pane, go to the Filter box and pick Critical.

    3. In the Outline Level box, pick Level 2. For this example, this is the first level of the outline that has subtasks instead of summary tasks.

      The chart changes as you make your selections.

      Project Overview report with Chart Data pane open

    Change how a report looks

    With Project, you control the look of your reports, from no-nonsense black and white to explosions of colors and effects.

    Tip: You can make a report part of a split view so you can see the report change in real time as you work on project data. To learn more, see Split a view.

    Click anywhere in the report and then click Report Tools Design to see the options for changing the look of the whole report. From this tab, you can change the font, color, or theme of the whole report. You can also add new images (including photos), shapes, charts, or tables here.

    Report Tools Design tab

    When you click individual elements (charts, tables, and so on) of a report, new tabs appear at the top of the screen with options for formatting that part.

    Table Styles group on the Table Tools Design tab

    Example

    Say you decide that the % Complete chart in the Project Overview report needs a facelift.

    % Complete Chart on the Project Overview report

    1. Click anywhere in the % Complete chart, and then click Chart Tools Design.

    2. Pick a new style from the Chart Styles group. This style removes the lines and adds shadows to the columns.

      Chart Styles group on the Chart Tools Design tab

    3. Give the chart some depth. Click Chart Tools Design > Change Chart Type.

      Change Chart Type button

    4. Click Column > 3-D Stacked Column.

      Change Chart Type dialog box

    5. Add a background color. Click Chart Tools Format > Shape Fill, and pick a new color.

      Shape Fill color options menu

    6. Change the bar colors. Click the bars to select them, then click Chart Tools Format > Shape Fill, and pick a new color.

    7. Move the numbers off the bars. Click the numbers to select them, and then drag them upward.

    Just a few clicks make a big difference. And we only scratched the surface of the formatting options.

    Formatted % Complete chart on the Project Overview report

    Make your own report

    1. Click Report > New Report.

    2. Pick one of the four options, and then click Select.

    3. Give your report a name and start adding information to it.

      New Report menu on the Report tab

      Blank    Creates a blank canvas. Use the Report Tools Design tab to add charts, tables, text, and images.

      Chart    Project creates a chart comparing Actual Work, Remaining Work, and Work by default. Use the Field List pane to pick different fields to compare, and use the controls to change the color and format of the chart.

      Table    Use the Field List pane to choose what fields to display in the table (Name, Start, Finish, and % Complete appear by default). The Outline level box lets you select how many levels in the project outline the table should show. You can change the look of the table on the Table Tools Design and Table Tools Layout tabs.

      Comparison    Sets two charts side-by-side. The charts have the same data at first. Click one chart and pick the data you want in the Field List pane to begin differentiating them.

    Any of the charts you create from scratch are fully customizable. You can add and delete elements and change the data to meet your needs.

    Share a report

    1. Click anywhere in the report.

    2. Click Report Tools Design > Copy Report.

      Copy Report button on the Report Tools Design tab

    3. Paste the report into any program that displays graphics.

    Tip: You might need to resize and line up the report when you paste it into its new home.

    You can also print the report to share it the old-fashioned way.

    Make a new report available for future projects

    Use the Organizer to copy a new report into the global template for use in future projects.

    More ways to report project info

    Visual reports allow you to view Project information graphically using enhanced PivotTables in Excel Once Project information has been exported to Excel, you can customize the reports further with Excel enhanced PivotTable features, such as filter slicers, searching within PivotTables, sparklines within PivotTables to show trends instantly, and OLAP write-back improvements.

    The report templates in Project are divided into six categories in the Visual Reports - Create Report dialog box, which you can access by clicking Visual Reports in the Reports group of the Project tab. The following sections provide descriptions of the visual reports in each category.

    You can also create your own custom reports. Custom reports will appear in the category for the type of data used.

    Task Usage category

    The following table describes the visual reports in the Task Usage category. These reports are based on timephased task data.

    Note: Timephased assignment data is available in reports in the Assignment Usage category.

    Name

    Type

    Description

    Cash Flow Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with cost and cumulative cost amounts illustrated over time.

    Earned Value Over Time Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a chart that plots AC (actual cost of work performed), planned value (budgeted cost of work scheduled), and earned value (budgeted cost of work performed) over time.

    Resource Usage category

    The following table describes the visual reports in the Resource Usage category. These reports are based on the timephased resource data.

    Note: Timephased assignment data is available in reports in the Assignment Usage category.

    Name

    Type

    Description

    Cash Flow Report

    Visio

    Use this report to view a diagram that shows planned and actual costs for your project over time. Costs are broken down by resource type (work, material, and cost). An indicator shows if planned costs exceed baseline costs.

    Resource Availability Report

    Visio

    Use this report to view a diagram that shows the work and remaining availability for your project's resources, broken down by resource type (work, material, and cost). A red flag is displayed next to each resource that is overallocated.

    Resource Cost Summary Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a pie chart that illustrates the division of resource cost between the three resource types: cost, material, and work.

    Resource Work Availability Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with total capacity, work, and remaining availability for work resources illustrated over time.

    Resource Work Summary Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with total resource capacity, work, remaining availability, and actual work illustrated in work units.

    Assignment Usage category

    The following table describes the visual reports in the Assignment Usage category. These reports are based on the timephased data, similar to the data found in the Task Usage and Resource Usage views.

    Name

    Type

    Description

    Baseline Cost Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with baseline cost, planned cost, and actual cost for your project illustrated across tasks.

    Baseline Report

    Visio

    Use this report to view a diagram of your project broken down by quarter, then by task. This report compares planned work and cost to baseline work and cost. Indicators are used to show when planned work exceeds baseline work, and when planned cost exceeds baseline cost.

    Baseline Work Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with baseline work, planned work, and actual work for your project illustrated across tasks.

    Budget Cost Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with budget cost, baseline cost, planned cost, and actual cost illustrated over time.

    Budget Work Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with budget work, baseline work, planned work, and actual work illustrated over time.

    Earned Value Over Time Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a chart that plots AC (actual cost of work performed), planned value (budgeted cost of work scheduled), and earned value (budgeted cost of work performed) over time.

    Task, Resource, and Assignment Summary categories

    The following table describes the visual reports in the Task Summary, Resource Summary, and Assignment Summary categories. Summary reports do not include timephased data.

    Category

    Name

    Type

    Description

    Task Summary

    Critical Tasks Status Report

    Visio

    Use this report to view a diagram showing the work and remaining work for both critical and non-critical tasks. The data bar indicates the percent of work complete.

    Task Summary

    Task Status Report

    Visio

    Use this report to view a diagram of the work and percent of work complete for tasks in your project, with symbols indicating when baseline work exceeds work, when baseline work equals work, and when work exceeds baseline work. The data bar indicates the percent of work complete.

    Resource Summary

    Resource Remaining Work Report

    Excel

    Use this report to view a bar graph with remaining work and actual work for each work resource, illustrated in work units.

    Assignment Summary

    Resource Status Report

    Visio

    Use this report to view a diagram of the work and cost values for each of your project's resources. The percent of work complete is indicated by the shading in each of the boxes on the diagram. The shading gets darker as the resource nears completion of the assigned work.

    Create a visual report by using a template

    1. On the Project tab, in the Reports group, click Visual Reports.
      Reports group graphic

    2. In the Visual Reports dialog box, on the All tab, click the report that you want to create.

      If the report that you want to create is not listed, select the Include report templates from check box, and then click Modify to browse to the location that contains your report.

      Tip: If you know which category contains the report, you can click that category's tab to view a shorter list of reports. If you only want to list reports that open in either Excel or Visio, select or clear the Microsoft Excel or Microsoft Visio check box.

    3. To change the level of usage data included in the report, select Years, Quarters, Months, Weeks, or Days from the Select level of usage data to include in the report list.

      Note: By default, Project sets the level of usage data to what it recommends for your project's size. For most projects, this will be weeks. If you choose to include data at a more detailed level, report performance may be decreased. For best performance, if you are viewing multiple reports for the same project at one time, refrain from changing the data level. If you change the data level, the temporary reporting database stored locally must be recreated. If you don't need to include usage data in your reports, set the data level to Years for best performance.

    4. Click View to generate the report and open it in Excel or Visio.

    Edit an existing visual report template

    1. On the Project tab, in the Reports group, click Visual Reports.
      Reports group graphic

    2. In the Visual Reports dialog box, on the All tab, click the report that you want to edit.

      Tip: If you know which category contains the report, you can click that category's tab to view a shorter list of reports. If you only want to list reports that open in either Excel or Visio, select or clear the Microsoft Excel or Microsoft Visio check boxes.

    3. Click Edit Template.

    4. On the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, click the fields that you want to add or remove from the report, and then click Add, Remove, or Remove All to move fields between the Available Fields and Selected Fields boxes, or between the Available Custom Fields and Selected Custom Fields boxes.

      Fields in the Selected Fields and Selected Custom Fields boxes are included in the report.

    5. Click Edit Template to create the report with the modified list of fields.

    • On the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, some fields are identified as dimensions. It is important to select fewer than six dimensions for your report. If you select more than six dimensions, report performance is significantly decreased.

    • Not all fields are available in all reports. Some fields are only available in Visio reports, but not in Excel reports.

    • If you are unable to locate the field you want to include on the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, it may be stored in a different category of data. For example, many fields that you might think of as Task Summary fields are actually Assignment Summary fields.

    Create a new visual report template

    1. On the Project tab, in the Reports group, click Visual Reports.
      Reports group graphic

    2. In the Visual Reports dialog box, click New Template.

    3. In the Select Application section, click Excel to create an Excel template, or click Visio (Metric) to create a Visio template.

    4. In the Select Data Type section, select the type of data that you want to use in the report.

      To include timephased data, select Task Usage, Resource Usage, or Assignment Usage from the list in the Select Data Type section.

    5. Click Field Picker.

    6. On the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, hold CTRL and click the default Project fields that you want to add to the report in the Available Fields box.

    7. Click Add to move them to the Selected Fields box.

    8. Hold CTRL and click the custom fields that you want to add to the report in the Available Custom Fields box.

    9. Click Add to move them to the Selected Custom Fields box.

    • If you have the English version of Office Project installed, you have the option to create a Visio template that uses U.S. units.

    • To remove a field from the report, on the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, click the field in the Selected Fields or Selected Custom Fields box, and then click Remove. To remove all default or custom fields from the report, click Remove All in the Select Fields or Select Custom Fields section.

    • Not all fields are available in all reports. Some fields are only available in Visio reports, and not in Excel reports.

    • If you are unable to locate the field you want to include on the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, it may be stored in a different category of data. For example, many fields that you might think of as Task Summary fields are actually Assignment Summary fields.

    • On the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, some fields are identified as dimensions. It is important to select fewer than six dimensions for your report. If you select more than six dimensions, report performance is significantly decreased.

    • When you have finished creating your visual report, you can choose to save it to the default template location (c:\Program Files\Microsoft Office\Templates) or to another location on your computer or your network. Templates saved in the default template location automatically appear on the Visual Reports - Create Report dialog box.

    • If you begin using a different language pack after saving a custom visual report template, the template remains available but is not populated. The original field names are not recognized in the new language and are not included in the report.

    Export report data

    You can select specific data to export within a category (OLAP cube), or you can export all project data as a reporting database.

    Export data as an OLAP cube

    1. On the Project tab, in the Reports group, click Visual Reports.
      Reports group graphic

    2. In the Visual Reports dialog box, click Save Data.

    3. In the Save Reporting Cube section, select the category that contains the type of data that you want to save.

    4. Click Field Picker to modify the fields included in the list of data to export.

    5. On the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, click the fields that you want to add or remove from the list of data to export, and then click Add, Remove, or Remove All to move fields between the Available Fields and Selected Fields boxes, or between the Available Custom Fields and Selected Custom Fields boxes.

      Fields in the Selected Fields and Selected Custom Fields boxes are included in the exported data.

    6. Click OK on the Visual Reports - Field Picker dialog box, and then click Save Cube.

    7. Browse to the location where you want to save the cube data, and then click Save.

    • Cube data is saved as a .cub file.

    • When accessing cube data with Visio, the .cub file cannot be stored on a network share.

    Export data as a reporting database

    1. On the Project tab, in the Reports group, click Visual Reports.
      Reports group graphic

    2. In the Visual Reports dialog box, click Save Data.

    3. Click Save Database.

    4. Browse to the location where you want to save the database, and then click Save.

      The data is saved as a Microsoft Office Access database (.mdb) file.

    Project for the web offers two main options for reporting: Excel and Power BI Desktop. Excel reporting comes with Microsoft , while Power BI Desktop is licensed separately.

    Excel 

    When managing a project in Project for the web, export your project to Excel allows you to:

    • Create reports and visuals

    • Send a file containing project details to external stakeholders

    • Archive copies of your project data for audit and compliance

    • Print copies of your project

    Here's how to export your project:

    1. Go to project.microsoft.com and open the project you want to export to Excel.

    2. In the top right corner, select the three dots (), then select Export to Excel.

      Screenshot of the menu in Project for the web showing the Export to Excel option

    3. When you see the message "All done! We've exported [your project name]." at the bottom of the screen, you can look for your new Excel file where you store your downloads.

    When you open the Excel file containing your project, you'll see a worksheet named "Project tasks" that contains a summary of project-wide information at the top, including its name, project manager, and the start and finish dates, duration, and percent complete for the whole project. You'll also see what date it was exported. Under that, you'll see a table of all the information for your project.

    More about Excel Report options

    Power BI Desktop

    To get started, connect to Project for the web data through Power BI Desktop, then open the Project Power BI template and explore the reports it includes. 

    Important: You'll need a Power BI subscription (and a Project subscription in many cases) to use this reporting tool. See the following section for details.

    Licensing

    To use Power BI reports on Project for the web data, you need to be a licensed user of Power BI Desktop or Power BI Pro. See Power BI Pricing for more information.

    To build or customize Power BI reports on Project for the web data, you'll also need Project Plan 3 (formerly Project Online Professional) or Project Plan 5 (formerly Project Online Premium).

    Sours: https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/office/create-a-project-report-6e74dce2db-babfa3

    Report unit powerpoint status

    Army Unit Status Report Powerpoint

    Listing Results Army Unit Status Report Powerpoint

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    Frequently Asked Questions

    When does a Commander update the unit status report?

    NetUSR When a commander makes a determination on the deployabilty of a Soldier and updates MEDPROS, the unit status report is automatically updated in which system? a.

    How are personnel readiness metrics measured in the Army?

    The Army's unit status report (USR) personnel readiness metrics are assessed using the criteria prescribed in Army Regulation (AR) , Army Unit Status Reporting and Force Registration

    Which is the best unit status report flashcard?

    Lowest level attained in a measured area (P, S, R, T) c. Average level attained in a measured area (P, S, R, T) d. Based solely on commanders comments and subjective assessment (P, S, R, T) e. DRRS-A What system serves as the Army's authoritative database for readiness reporting? a. COPS b. FBCB2 c. NetUSR d. eMILPO e. DRRS-A f. FMSWeb g. MEDPROS

    What's the purpose of an army situation report?

    Purpose of Report - To serve as a Planning Tool that can be adapted to a specific user's needs Bulk water hauled to distribution center. Water for firefighting: To serve as a Planning Tool that can be adapted to a specific user's needs Bulk water hauled to distribution center.

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    Lena and Tanya, not expecting to see such a frank picture, were slightly taken aback, but Dasha broke the silence and in a whisper, so as not to distract the guy. Who was busy with himself, briefly explained to the girls the purpose of the Temple of Love. While the girls were whispering on the sidelines, all the boys went to the far corner and began to relieve sexual tension in both hands.

    Tanya and Lena silently stared at their new friends as if spellbound.

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    I closed my eyes and plunged into darkness and heard - Thank you, Kitty " They cheerfully ran after butterflies, chased each other like little ones. and how old were they. Liza is 18, Sergey is four years older than her. They did not consider themselves adults. He was her first.



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