Depict company structure with organization chart. Present flow of data with Data Flow Diagram (DFD).
Draw the company/team structure with classical organization chart. Organization chart represents the people, jobs, positions, their relationships and ranking within an organization structure.
Use stereotypes to indicate the positions for organization units (e.g.<<Manager>>). Use tags to input any additional properties associated with the jobs.
Move a branch of units to another branch with drag-n-drop.
Click-to-add a new sub-unit or a sibling unit. Thanks to the resource-centric diagramming interface, adjacent units are automatically moved without manual touch-up.
Data Flow Diagram (DFD) presents flow of data within a system. DFD is a classical software engineering diagram for structural design. Level 0 DFD is a context diagram that shows how the system interacts with external entities. Level 1 DFD shows some details of the system.
Decompose a DFD process to form a new process level DFD.
Indicate the uniqueness of each process in a DFD by assigning each of them a unique ID.
Represents the flow of business processes within an organization using a Process Map diagram. While modeling middle to large organizational workflow in a single business process diagram is virtually impossible, process map diagram provides you with an overview of business processes. Therefore, process map diagram is a good starting point for top-down modeling approach.
The Event-Driven Process Chain (EPC) diagram is a flowchart-based diagram designed to layout business processes. This is used in Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) and for business process improvement.
Provide a less formal and rigorous high-level representation of business processes and organization structure for business audience.
Gather user's requirements as text document, and identify model elements from text. The problem statement editor provides a text editor for entering user requirements. You can extract glossary terms and model elements from text, and continue modeling with the model elements extracted.
User formatted text in describing user problems â font family, font size, bulleted list, table, etc.
The Textual Analysis tool is invaluable in helping the student analyst make an initial pass over the problem domain and identify candidates for further modeling.- Prof. William Burrows, Professor, University of Washington, Seattle