Build process flow diagrams fully remotely in real-time using drag & drop with connecting members, giving roles, and submitting the changes live.
Project work requires unique solutions, especially when it involves many people. Here is an online process flow diagram tool to build process flow diagrams fully remotely in real-time.
It enables creating a good flow using drag and drop with connecting members, giving roles, and submitting the changes live. With ad-hoc roles’ change and the alternations submission with no lags, the user creates interactive diagrams.
|Business need||real-time team collaboration tool|
|Scope||concept, design, UI/UX, interactive mockups|
Add project members or teams to the workspace to enable real-time collaboration. The drag-and-drop functionality allows for adornment creation. The user can attach the chart to the
object (node), add graphics or rates for full interactivity.
The interactive process flow diagram tool supports project work with additional functionalities such as comments added with the comment node. The user and the project manager follow the task’s progress via task performance measures. These are useful for project overview and management.
The project owner, as well as the team members, can use the zoom/focus functionality. It delivers the camera hijack functionality to draw participants’ attention to a particular element
of the project.
For better project work, the tool enables using the interactive whiteboard with additional functionalities that support live collaboration. The user can benefit from action points to add
comments, action items or assign a project member to a particular task. Additionally, the user can add a task list to the uploaded agenda.
The unique solution for extensive project works, including multi-department collaboration based on the advanced diagramming tool. The real-time app helps build process flow diagrams entirely remotely and enables the work of many people at once.
Process Flow Diagram Tool allows using drag and drops with connecting members, giving roles, and submitting the changes live. With ad-hoc roles’ change and submission of no lags alternations, the user creates interactive diagrams.
Drag & drop interface enables creating flow diagrams
The intuitive flowchart for a better and more dynamic collaboration
Visual process modeling for effective teamwork
A data flow diagram (DFD) is a graphical representation of the flow of data within a system. It consists of various components such as processes, data stores, data flows, and external entities. Processes represent activities or transformations performed on data, data stores store information, data flows represent the movement of data between components, and external entities are sources or destinations of data.
We use DFDs to visualize and understand the flow of data in a system. They help in identifying inputs, outputs, and data dependencies, which aids in system analysis, design, and communication between stakeholders. DFDs provide a high-level overview of a system’s data flow, allowing for improved understanding and identification of potential issues or areas for optimization.
To create a data flow graph, you typically follow these steps:
a) identify the main processes in the system,
b) determine the external entities that interact with the system,
c) identify the data flows between processes and external entities,
d) identify the data stores that hold persistent data,
e) connect the components using arrows to represent the flow of data,
f) assign labels or names to the data flows, processes, data stores, and external entities,
g) review and refine the graph to ensure accuracy and completeness.
There are 4 main types of DFDs: Context Diagram (Level 0 DFD) provides an overview of the entire system and its external entities, Level 1 DFD breaks down the system into major processes and their interactions, Level 2 DFD further decomposes the Level 1 processes into smaller sub-processes, and so on, and finally, Physical DFDs incorporate information about the physical implementation of the system, including hardware and software details. These different types of DFDs allow for progressively detailed representations of the system’s data flow at various levels of abstraction.
To make a data flow diagram, follow these steps:
a) identify the system or process for which you want to create the DFD,
b) identify the inputs, outputs, and processes involved in the system,
c) use standard DFD symbols such as circles (representing processes), arrows (representing data flow), and rectangles (representing external entities or data stores),
d) start with a context-level DFD, showing the system boundaries and the external entities it interacts with,
e) break down the context-level DFD into more detailed diagrams by expanding processes and decomposing data flows,
f) ensure that each data flow is labeled appropriately to indicate the information being transmitted,
g) validate the DFD by reviewing it for accuracy and completeness. h) Use software tools to create the DFD digitally, making it easier to modify and share the diagram.