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Designing programs with flow charts After completing this lesson you should be able to: There are some exercises for you to do and each exercise has a sample answer: Exercise 1 - a first flow chartExercise 2 - a flow chart with subprocessesExercise 3 - an advanced flow chart exerciseExercise 4 - comparing flow charts and pseudocode When you have finished the lesson you might like to attempt these questions to assess how much you have learned. Return to the indexGo to the next lessonReturn to the previous lesson Designing programs with flow charts
Liste des moteurs de workflow Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Liste des moteurs de workflow classée par ordre alphabétique A[modifier | modifier le code] Activiti, plateforme open source de BPM basée sur la nouvelle norme BPMNv2
A simple flowchart representing a process for dealing with a non-functioning lamp. A flowchart is a type of diagram that represents an algorithm or process, showing the steps as boxes of various kinds, and their order by connecting them with arrows. This diagrammatic representation illustrates a solution to a given problem. Process operations are represented in these boxes, and arrows; rather, they are implied by the sequencing of operations. Flowcharts are used in analyzing, designing, documenting or managing a process or program in various fields.
Workflows may be viewed as one primitive building block to be combined with other parts of an organisation's structure such as information silos, teams, projects, policies and hierarchies. Related concept The concept of workflow is closely related to several fields in operations research and other areas that study the nature of work, either quantitatively or qualitatively, such as artificial intelligence (in particular, the sub-discipline of AI planning) and ethnography. Workflow