The IT side of the job, including operation and content will account for much of the time and expense after the system is working, though a great deal of planning the IT portion of the system is in the early phase as well.
Based on the information we know, you may want to categorize the teams as those before and after install.The team that handles the design and build out will most likely be gone after the system is running.The IT team will stay involved throughout the life of the system, from planning and design to after-install maintenance.This is where an in-house team will be most appropriate.
Within the “Before” team, you will want to break it out into the physical team and the IT team.Choose one person from each team to take the lead.In the case of the IT aspect, find someone with experience in CMS.(It is the center of the system.Picking the best one for the specific needs of the end user will determine the success of the system.)
An architectural and structural expert is an important team member in the beginning stages of the build out.They will have a full understanding of how to wire the building and hang the monitors properly.This can be especially important if you are working on a historical building, with all of the additional rules regarding that type of structure.
Physical design will also consist of the project team, such as the people who hang the mounts, repair the drywall, paint the walls and other related tasks.You may decide to act as the contractor during this phase and hire the actual workers yourself, assign it in-house, contract it out as a project or let the integrator handle the entire thing.
This is the phase of the project that can delay the project and create additional costs, especially when the system is going into an already existing structure.There may be surprises in store when a wall is opened up.
This is where the project ends, and the process begins, since it will always be a part