OKRs Examples



OKRs for Product Teams

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Why use OKRs in Product?

Product teams can use OKRs to clearly define the outcomes they want to see at the end of the quarter. This, in turn, will make it much easier for people to pick the projects that will deliver the best impact. When you use OKRs, projects are no longer at the centre of your discussions. Instead, you put more emphasis on the goals, and projects are considered bets that can help you get there.

How to write OKRs for Product teams

Step 1. Understanding OKRs vs. Projects

Before jumping into the OKRs process, it is essential to understand the difference between Objectives, Key Results, and projects:

  • Objectives: what do we want to achieve next quarter?
  • Key Results: how are we going to measure progress?
  • Projects/Initiatives: what are our best bets to get there?

Projects are mentioned here because a common mistake is to list them as Key Results. But a project is a deliverable (output), rather than a goal (outcome).

A good Objective should be inspiring and easy to understand by anyone in your org. You can be more specific in the Key Results, but the Objectives should give a clear idea of the expected impact at the end of the quarter.

A good Key Result should follow the rules of the SMART framework. In particular, it should be relevant to its parent Objective, measurable through the quarter, and time-bound. A good test is to ask, "would we do things differently if this KR goes off-track?". If the answer is negative, then you need to refine your OKR.

Finally, your projects are the things that will move the needle on your Key Results. They're bets that you make with the team. Some will work—double down on it. Some will fail, and it should be okay to stop and move on to the next idea.

Step 2. Pick 2-3 focus areas

The next step is to pick the right focus. One tool that can help here is the AARRR framework which divides your customer's journey into 5 stages:

  • Acquisition: how many people find out that you exist?
  • Activation: how many of them sign up for your product and become leads?
  • Retention: how many leads come back to use your product again?
  • Referral: how many users share your product with others?
  • Revenues: how many users end up paying for your product?

A Product team mostly looks after 2 things. They make sure that new users can get up & running quickly (Activation), and they make sure that customers find value in the product and keep using it (Retention).

You can use these 2 themes as a starting point for your Objectives, and then derive the corresponding Key Results.

Step 3. Write your plan

Once you've narrowed your focus, you can start writing your OKRs.

Agree on 2-3 Objectives before diving into the Key Results. You'll see some examples below, and here's a guide about writing OKRs if you're just getting started.

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Example of Product OKRs

OKRs to achieve Product-Market fit


We have achieved Product-Market fit

Key result

Get a 40% score on the Product-Market fit survey

Key result

45% of new users are still active after 8 weeks

Key result

We've increased demand to get 100 new leads every week

OKRs to build a successful MVP


Launch a successful MVP

Key result

Increase number of weekly active users (WAUs) from 15 to 100

Key result

Maintain a Net Promoter Score (NPS) abover 40

Key result

Secure 5 paid customers before GA launch

OKRs to improve product integrations


Enhance product integration capabilities

Key result

Increase the number of supported integrations by 50%

Key result

Achieve an average customer rating of 4.5 out of 5 for integrations

Key result

Establish partnerships with at least three key industry platforms

OKRs to optimize product pricing


Optimize product pricing and monetization strategies

Key result

Design new pricing model that results in a 15% increase in average revenue per user (ARPU)

Key result

Get 10% MRR increase via upsell/cross-sell campaigns

Key result

Migrate 10% of customers to the new pricing model

OKRs to build an amazing user experience


Significantly improve the end-user experience

Key result

Double NPS from 30 to 60

Key result

Improve week-4 retention of new users from 30% to 45%

Key result

Boost user happiness by implementing the equivalent of 100 votes on feature requests

OKRs to improve self-serve onboarding


Our users can onboard the product with success

Key result

70% of leads complete their activation process on day 1

Key result

Get 80% satisfaction on onboarding feedback survey

Key result

We have 10 tutorials covering core parts of the product

Discovering more Software Development OKRs

There are a couple of ways for you to get more examples of OKRs that would be a great fit for Dev teams:

Tracking your OKRs

Knowing how to write good OKRs is critical, but without good tracking in place, the OKRs will fade away and focus will be lost.

The easier it is for a team to have weekly discussions around the OKRs, the better they'll execute. Here are a few best practices for tracking OKRs.

OKRs-tracking with Tability

1. Do weekly check-ins

Quarterly OKRs should be tracked every week to be effective. Without a continuous reflection on progress, your OKRs won't be much different from having KPIs.

The check-ins process can be automated with a platform like Tability that takes care of reminders, and distribute updates to the teams.

2. Keep track of your confidence

Good progress updates should help everyone understand how far we are from our goal, but also how confident we are in achieving it. You can use a simple red/yellow/green color coding to indicate your confidence.

3. Make trends easy to see

Lastly, it's important to look at trends to avoid false positives. It's not rare for a team to have a hot start and then slow down mid quarter. This will be hard to see unless you can look at progress trends for individual Key Results.

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What other Product metrics can you use?

Now that you've got good Objectives, it's time to pick some key results and finding good metrics that work for your team can be tricky. Lucky for you, we've laid out all the best Product success metrics to use.

Here are a few to get you started:

Net Promoter Score (NPS)

NPS is seen as a general indicator of happiness for your customers. It measures how likely your users are to recommend your product.

Product/Market Fit score

The Product/Market Fit survey asks your user how disappointed they would be if your service no longer existed.

Daily/Weekly/Monthly Active Users (DAUs, WAUs, MAUs)

How many people are using your product every day/week/month.

Retention rate

What's the percentage of users that come back to your product every day/week/month.


The opposite of retention. What's the percentage of users that stop using your product.


How many people are recommending your product to their friends or colleague.


How do people interact with your content (it can be anything, from visits to specific sections to conversations in Intercom…)

Conversion rate

How many signups turn into active customers.

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