Course code: IT2938
Duration: 3 Days*
The course is targeted towards those who have already completed the ITIL® Foundation. It is useful to those professionals who require a management-level understanding of the main activities and techniques that a form a part of the ITIL® Service Design. This includes including CIOs, CTOs, IT managers, IT architects and IT consultants.
The ITIL Service Design exam certifies knowledge of the Service Design stage of the lifecycle, including core activities and techniques. The exam is multiple choice, has 8 questions and lasts 90 minutes. It is closed book and the pass mark is 28/40, or 70%.
You could follow on from this course by studying other ITIL Intermediate qualifications from the rest of the Service Lifecycle stream, including Service Strategy, Service Transition, Service Operation and Continual Service Improvement (CSI).
Introduction to Service Design
Different Principles of Service Design
Introduction to Design Coordination Process
Introduction to Service Catalogue Management Process
Introduction to Service Level Management Processes
Introduction to Supplier Management Process
Introduction to Availability Management Processes
Introduction to Capability Management Process
Introduction to IT Service Continuity Management Process
Introduction to Process of Information Security Management
Introduction to Organising Service Design
Technology and implementation Analysis
*After completing 2 days of classroom training and successfully passing your Foundation Exam, the third day of this course is a flexible exam preparation day to complete at your convenience in order to prepare you to take and pass your exam online.
We provide comprehensive support during the exam process to make the experience as simple as possible. This exam can be taken at a suitable time, subject to availability; online, anywhere.
Benefits of online exams include:
Search for more related course schedules
|Course Name||Dates||Duration||Price||Book Online|
|ITIL® Service Lifecycle - Service Design||11/07/2022||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-intermediate-level-courses/itil-service-design-training#event628244||Scheduled||
|ITIL® Service Lifecycle - Service Design||12/09/2022||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-intermediate-level-courses/itil-service-design-training#event629975||Scheduled||
|ITIL® Service Lifecycle - Service Design||14/11/2022||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-intermediate-level-courses/itil-service-design-training#event631111||Scheduled||
York is a historic walled city situated at the meeting point of the rivers Ouse and Foss in North Yorkshire, United Kingdom. The municipality is the old-style county town of Yorkshire to which it gives its name. It has a rich heritage and has been to the main political events in England during much of its two millennia of existence. The city offers a wealth of historical attractions, of which York Minster is the most prominent. The range of cultural and sporting events making it a popular tourist destination for millions.
The Romans founded the city as Eboracum in 71 AD. It became the capital of the Roman authority of Britannia Inferior. Later of the kingdoms of Jórvík and Northumbria. In the Middle Ages, York raised as a main wool trading centre. It became the capital of the northern religious province of the Church of England, a role it has retained.
Archaeological proof suggests that Mesolithic people settled in the region of York between the year 8000 and 7000 BC. Although it is not known whether their settlements were temporary or permanent. When Romans conquest Britain, the area was occupied by a tribe known to the Romans as the Brigantes. The Brigantian tribal area earlier became a client of the Roman state, but, then its leaders became more hostile, and the Roman Ninth Legion was sent into the Brigantian territory in the north of Humber.
From 1997 to 2010 the core part of the region was covered by the City of York constituency. The remaining was divided between the constituencies of Ryedale, Selby, and Vale of York. These constituencies were represented by John Grogan, John Greenway, Hugh Bayley, and Anne McIntosh.
Following the review of parliamentary representation (2003) in North Yorkshire, the Boundary Commission for England suggested the formation of two new seats for the City of York, during the time for the general election in the year 2010. These are York Central, which includes the inner urban area and is surrounded by the York Outer constituency.
The whole of the York city and local council area located within the Yorkshire and the Humber constituency of the European Parliament.
Training Locations at which ITIL® Service Lifecycle - Service Design is presently scheduled at:
What is ITIL®?
ITIL® (Information Technology Infrastructure Library) is a widely accepted approach to IT service management which helps businesses ensure their IT services are aligned with their needs and support their core processes. It provides numerous benefits such as controlled infrastructure services, improved decision making, financial management, clear organisational structure, high availability and better customer satisfaction.
Does the course include exams?
All our classroom ITIL courses include exams as part of the course.
What forms of payment do you accept?
We accept all major credit cards including MasterCard, VISA and American Express. We also accept payment by cheque or wire transfer.
What time shall I arrive at the venue?
Please arrive at the venue for 08:45am.
What are the hours of the course?
Training hours are approximately 9am – 5pm.
What is the latest date that I can sign up for the class?
You can sign up for the course up until the day before class begins. However, we have limited seating capacity and many of our courses fill up well in advance. We therefore advise students to register at least a few weeks before the course begins.
ITIL® lifecycle phases:
There are five phases of ITIL® lifecycle which are explained as:
This phase comprises the knowledge of prioritisation and clarification of investments of service-providers in services. The... Continue Reading