The basic requirements/principles of recruiting, training, chemistry, strategy and motivation are present in both, of course. And the competition is brutal in the women's game too - you have to work very hard to be a great women's coach.
But there are significant differences as well:
1) There are fewer women's players who can create their own shot, so you rely more on set plays to create open looks.
2) Men play above the rim more, and b/c of their leaping ability, size/height isn't always as crucial as how high you can get - in other words, we're not shocked when Ramar takes it to a 6'9" guy, but we'd be shocked if a 5'9" women's player took it up against a 6'3" player. In the women's game, if you have 3 inches on someone, that's a pretty significant advantage.
3) Women and men are different emotionally - seems like a duh, but it effects how you treat them. I tend to think women are much more team-oriented and less concerned with individual performances - more likely to "pick each other up" after a bad play and credit great play, regardless of who does it. That's a generalization, but I think by and large it's true.
4) There are some variations in rules, too.
-There's no backcourt violation in women's bball, and you tend to see less full-court pressing in womens bball.
-women use a 30-sec shot clock; men a 35-sec. shot clock.
-women play with a smaller ball.