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Gateways define the way that execution sequences in a process can converge, diverge or execute in parallel. Exclusive decision/merge (XOR): a single sequence can be executed. The switch can be performed on: - data
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The modeling of a process with BPMN notation makes it possible to define the execution conditions for different activities in conformity with the examples supplied in Table 3.3 below.
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Table 3.3. BPMN: examples of sequences of activities
3.3.1.3. Groups of elements Groups of elements can be used to assemble the actions performed by each participant of a process. A Pool (Figure 3.34) represents a participant in a process, which can be an organizational entity in an enterprise (customer services, accounting, etc.) or more generally a role (purchaser, vendor, etc.).
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Figure 3.34. BPMN: Representation of a Pool
A business process diagram contains at least one Pool. In most cases, since the process represented is private (internal to a given organization such as an enterprise), it contains only a single Pool. In that case, its limitations are not represented (Figure 3.35).
Figure 3.35. Example representation of private process
A Lane is a subset inside a Pool that makes it possible to organize and categorize activities (Figure 3.36). The meaning of the Lanes is left to the discretion of the process model designer, but most of the time they are used to represent internal roles (accounting, purchaser, etc.), systems (applications of the enterprise) or organizational entities internal to the enterprise (customer services, accounting, etc.). For example a warehouse management process could comprise a Pool, represented by a Welcome Lane and a Check Lane.
Figure 3.36. BPMN: Representation of Lanes
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As part of the integration of inter-enterprise exchanges (see section 4.3), the internal business processes that are proper to each enterprise must be distinguished from the collaborative business processes most often defined by value-added network providers. These make it possible to automate the whole of the exchange process. Consider the example, in a client/supplier relationship, of the process for handling an order (Figure 3.37). The global process of treatment between the client and the supplier takes the form of a chain of internal and public processes. Each partner should therefore be capable of defining this chain for the portion that concerns its information system (its internal process + the public process).
Figure 3.37. Internal process collaborative process
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Figure 3.38. BPMN: Private process collaborative process
Modeling therefore must handle both internal and public processes. BPMN proposes using graphical representations of Pools and Lanes, as well as the use of message exchange connections to represent such diagrams (Figure 3.38). 3.3.1.4. Artifacts BPMN provides the designers of business process diagrams with the possibility of representing complementary information that is not directly linked to the action or message sequence chain. This information is of two types: data; annotations.
Figure 3.39. BPMN artifacts
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3.3.1.5. Graphical interface It should be possible to carry out modeling using a graphical user interface, and one that presents the same characteristics as the interface used to define the rules for adapting information (see section 3.2.4). Furthermore, the interface should be usable by both business specialists in the enterprise and by IT staff. Business specialists graphically draw a process by manipulating activities, data, conditions and constraints. The drawing establishes the connections between the various elements, generating the logic chain that enables process execution. It also defines the performance indicators for measuring the efficiency of the process as well as the indicators for providing a summary view of the business activity via dashboards that are also defined at this point. IT staff, for their part, provide the complete set of technical elements required to execute these sequences.
Figure 3.40. Graphical modeling interface ( Axway, 2006)