Project Overview Report

Important KPIs for your entire projects

Shannon Toe avatar
Written by Shannon Toe
Updated over a week ago

The Project Overview report provides a forecast of key time-based and financial metrics for each of your projects. Unlike the Project Period or Project Cumulative Report, this report shows totals for all projects.

The metrics for a project on this report will match the insights on the project's dashboard. See an example for A Secret Moon Base Project below.

Project Overview Report Metrics

All metrics on the Project Overview report are rounded to the nearest whole number.

IMPORTANT - Read more about how Runn accounts for scheduled vs. actual hours, placeholders, tentative projects, and overtime in the Reports Guide.

Budget ($)

The project budget you have set for the project.

Project Revenue ($)

The revenue you are expected to earn on a project.

For Time and Material projects, Runn calculates Project Revenue from your project's Billable Hours and the project rates you have set for each role.

For Fixed-Price projects, Budget ($) will equal Project Revenue ($).

T&M Benchmark ($)

How much revenue you could earn if the project is charged as Time and Materials project and you bill for every hour that is scheduled/logged on the project.

For Time and Material projects, Project Revenue will equal T&M Benchmark ($)

For Fixed-Price projects, Runn calculates T&M Benchmark from your project's Billable Hours and the project rates you have set for each role.

Project People Costs ($)

The labor costs you are expected to incur on the project.

Runn calculates Project People Costs ($) from the Total Hours and the cost to the business you have set for each person in their contract.
If you have placeholders scheduled, the internal role cost rate is used, unless you have set a custom cost for them.
​Read more about how we account for placeholders

Project Profit ($)

Project Revenue ($) - Project People Costs ($)

Margin (%)

The percentage of Project Revenue ($) your business can keep out of every $1 you earn on the project.

Project Profit ($) / Project Revenue ($) * 100

Did this answer your question?