Process Diagrams, Flowcharts and BPMN 2.0
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- Business Process Modeling
- Flowchart Diagrams
- BPMN 2.0
- Practical knowledge on creating process diagrams
- Why use BPMN? What is BPMN for? How should I use BPMN?
- How to design flows as a Business Analyst
- Introduction to business analysis
- Software flow diagrams
- There aren't any requirements or prerequisites for this course.
In this course you will learn how to read and create business process diagrams, use the Business Process Model and Notation Version 2.0 and get practical tips on using BPMN for your process diagrams. This is a must have skill for business analysts, solution architects, industrial engineers, flow managers, incident managers, product owners and for anyone who wants to communicate complex systems easily with flow diagrams.
We will start from the basics and build our knowledge up one component at a time.
Course enrollment includes real use case examples, 1-on-1 expert support, LIFETIME access, and a 100% money-back guarantee!
If you're looking for a practical process map and process flowchart course that will walk you step-by-step through everything you need to know.
Ultimately, the goal of this course is to help you model any existing business process as well as create your own models for completely new processes.
The topics we will cover in this course are;
History of BPMN
How to use BPMN
Process Models and Diagram Types
Core BPMN Elements
Lanes, Pools, Flow Objects, Event Types,
Case Study: Hardware Retailer
Case Study: Pizza Delivery
Software programming flowcharts
Tools to use for process diagrams
Learn the ins and outs of the process flowcharts
Gain tangible, real-world experience with examples
Create your own clean and easy to read process diagrams
Confidently ace your business process diagram interview questions
Learn how to utilise different process diagram tools
This course will help you design your processes perfectly. If you are looking for a new role, this course will help you to pass your interview.
If you were enthusiastic and patient enough to listen to this end, then you should definitely register and start the course right away.
- Business analysts who want to get in-depth knowledge on business process diagrams.
- People who wants to start a career as a Business Analyst.
- Product Owners who want to learn better documenting business requirements using diagrams.
- People who are interested to learn BPMN 2.0 standards.
- Change Managers
- Solution architects
Introduction to ICAN Consultancy
What you will learn in this course
Who is this course for
How you will benefit from this course
This will be a very short video on the quick history of BPMN. I will try to keep this one as short as possible because I know you want to get to more practical sections.
In this lecture we will have a quick overview of models and diagram types.
five main types of Gateways;
Event Gateway – which represents a branching point in the Process where the
alternative paths that follow the Gateway are based on Events that can occur, rather than the evaluation of an Expression;
Parallel Gateway – which represents a branching point in the process where all of the paths in the process must be followed;
Exclusive Gateway – which represents a branching point in the process that requires one and only one of the possible paths being chosen from the available options based on the evaluation of an Expression.
Inclusive Gateway – which represents a branching point in the process that allows one or more (i.e. multiple) of the possible paths being chosen from the available options based on the evaluation of an Expression
Complex Gateway – which provides the ability to support complex merging, and branching behaviour that is not captured by other Gateways.
The three different forms of Data Items are:
Data Object – represents an item of data that is either used or created by an Activity that only
exists for the current life of the Process;
Data Store – represents a collection of data that is either used or created by an Activity that exists beyond the current life of the Process; and
Messages – represents the content of a communication that flows between two participants.
The three different types of Connecting Objects are:
Sequence Flows –shows the execution path (or order) of Process by connecting Flow Objects;
Message Flows – shows the flow of information in the form of Messages between Participants;
Associations – are used to attach Data objects or Artefact objects to Flow Objects, typically