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Process modeling style

Author: John O Long
Publisher: Amsterdam : Morgan Kaufmann, 2014.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:

PM: Priya Kumaraguruparan Contact: p.kumaraguruparan@elsevier.com

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Details

Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: John O Long
ISBN: 9780128009598 0128009594
OCLC Number: 870646379
Description: xxiv, 64 p. ; 23 cm.
Contents: Machine generated contents note: ch. 1 Eight of the Biggest Process Modeling Problems --
1.1.Not Focusing on the Diagrams --
1.2.Only Focusing on the Workflow Diagrams --
1.3.Ignoring the Process Architecture --
1.4.Ignoring Process Interfaces --
1.5.Inconsistent or Nonstandard Notation --
1.6.Making Overly Complicated Workflows --
1.7.Focusing on Jobs, Not Roles --
1.8.Fuzzy Work Products --
ch. 2 Selecting a Notation --
2.1.The Right Notation for You --
2.2.Flowcharts --
2.3.Business Process Modeling Notation --
2.4.Line of Visibility Enterprise Modeling --
2.5.Use Cases --
2.6.UML --
2.7.IDEFO --
ch. 3 Process Modeling Goals --
3.1.Purpose --
3.2.Scope --
3.3.Depth --
3.4.Degree of Automation --
ch. 4 Defining Processes and Process Elements --
4.1.Process --
4.2.Activity --
4.3.Task --
4.4.Procedure --
4.5.Role --
4.6.Work Product --
ch. 5 Process Structure --
5.1.Workflow Decomposition --
5.2.The Components of a Workflow Diagram --
5.3.The Value of Swim Lanes --
Contents note continued: 5.4.Horizontal Versus Vertical Workflows --
5.5.Grouping Processes --
5.6.Elemental Processes --
5.7.Scenarios --
5.8.Workflow Patterns --
ch. 6 How to Fix a Bad Workflow --
6.1.Uncoil Snaky Workflows --
6.2.Unravel Confusing Logic --
6.3.Use Consistent Notation --
6.4.Use Consistent Naming --
ch. 7 Naming Conventions --
7.1.Use a Consistent Naming Style --
7.2.All Names Should Be Unique --
7.3.Use Verbs and Nouns in a Consistent Way --
7.4.Naming Processes --
7.5.Naming Activities and Tasks --
7.6.Naming Work Products --
7.7.Naming Roles --
ch. 8 Identifier Conventions --
8.1.What Is an Identifier (ID)? --
8.2.Why Identifiers Are Important --
8.3.Work Product Identifiers --
8.4.Role Identifiers --
ch. 9 Workflow Connections and Relationships --
9.1.Workflow Connections --
9.2.Connections to or from Other Workflows --
9.3.Connections Within the Same Workflow --
9.4.Connections to or from Start and Stop Nodes --
9.5.Process Relationships --
Contents note continued: 9.6.Work Products --
9.7.Artifacts --
9.8.Deliverables --
9.9.Inputs, Outputs, and Controls --
9.10.Container Work Products --
ch. 10 Roles --
10.1.What Roles Are --
10.2.What Roles Are Not --
10.3.Role Relationships with Work Products --
10.4.Role Involvement with Processes --
ch. 11 Useful Process Documents --
11.1.Process Catalog --
11.2.Role Catalog --
11.3.Work Product Catalog --
11.4.Process Interface Matrix --
11.5.Work Product Participation Matrix --
ch. 12 Tools --
12.1.Drawing Tools --
12.2.Modeling Tools --
12.3.Simulation Tools --
12.4.Publishing Tools --
12.5.Reviewing Tools --
12.6.Execution Tools --
ch. 13 Conclusion: Which Style Elements Are Right for Your Team?.
Responsibility: by John Long.
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