On 8/7/07, WebMail <java_fella at yahoo.com> wrote: > Client worksheets work really well when the client needs to > fully understand what they are getting into. > > You do this to: > > 1) Set expectations about the budget and scope of work > > 2) Make them understand that certain projects will require work > on their opart for data, content, banking requirements and so > forth. I don't think you really mean to suggest you do these two things with a form. Again, maybe the form helps for documentation purposes, but these two things need to happen when you sit down with the client to discuss the initiative (and I think that's what you were probably getting at). > The document we seem to live and die by is our ecommerce > questionaire & worksheets that cover everything from what the > tax tables need to be - to various shipping options for a > store... all of which rob you time & money if you cannot get a > concrete answer out of a client and have to scramble to program > these later. This is good, but this is a design activity, not an initial approach/proposal activity. -- Matt Warden Cincinnati, OH, USA http://mattwarden.com This email proudly and graciously contributes to entropy.