Just need to explain some diagrams

Can you please explain the following diagrams in the PDF file. Each and every diagram already got an explanation. But need to explain it in our words (Turnitin similarity matters) Actually no need to go any deeper. Just a brief explanation for each diagram is enough. These are the diagrams. Figure 5.15.25.35.45.56.16.26.36.46.56.67.2.17.2.2Thank you.
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Date: June 2010
BPMN 2.0 by Example
Version 1.0 (non-normative)
____________________________________________________
OMG Document Number: dtc/2010-06-02
Standard document URL: http://www.omg.org/spec/BPMN/2.0/examples/PDF
Associated File: http://www.omg.org/spec/BPMN/2.0/examples/ZIP
____________________________________________________
Copyright © 2010, camunda services GmbH
Copyright © 2010, IBM Corp.
Copyright © 2010, Object Management Group, Inc.
Copyright © 2010, PNA Group
Copyright © 2010, SAP AG
Copyright © 2010, Trisotech, Inc.
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Form listed on the main web page http://www.omg.org, under Documents, Report a Bug/Issue
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Table of Contents
1 Scope……………………………………………………………………………1
2 Conformance………………………………………………………………… 1
3 Normative References…………………………………………………….1
4 Additional Information……………………………………………………..2
4.1 Changes to Adopted OMG Specifications……………………………………………….. 2
4.2 Acknowledgements………………………………………………………………………………. 2
5 Small Examples introducing Core Concepts………………………3
5.1 Shipment Process of a Hardware Retailer………………………………………………..3
5.2 The Pizza Collaboration………………………………………………………………………… 4
5.3 Order Fulfillment and Procurement………………………………………………………….5
6 Incident management…………………………………………………….. 8
6.1 High level model for quick understanding ………………………………………………… 8
6.2 Detailed Collaboration and Choreography………………………………………………..9
6.3 Human-driven vs. system-driven control flows ……………………………………….. 11
7 Models and Diagrams……………………………………………………19
7.1 Lane and Pool……………………………………………………………………………………. 19
7.1.1 Lane…………………………………………………………………………………………………………. 19
7.1.2 Pool…………………………………………………………………………………………………………. 20
7.2 Sub Process and Call Activity………………………………………………………………. 21
7.2.1 Expanded Sub Process Example…………………………………………………………………. 21
7.2.2 Collapsed Sub Process Example………………………………………………………………….. 22
7.2.3 Call Activity Example………………………………………………………………………………….. 23
8 Nobel Prize Example……………………………………………………. 25
8.1 The Nobel Prize Process Scenario………………………………………………………..25
8.2 The Nobel Prize Process Diagram…………………………………………………………26
9 Travel Booking Example………………………………………………..27
9.1 The Travel Booking Scenario………………………………………………………………..27
9.2 The Travel Booking Diagram……………………………………………………………….. 28
BPMN 2.0 by Example, Version 1.0
i
10 Examples from Diagram Interchange Chapter………………..29
10.1 Expanded Sub Process Example…………………………………………………………29
10.2 Collapsed Sub Process Example…………………………………………………………29
10.2.1 Process Diagram……………………………………………………………………………………… 29
10.2.2 Sub Process Diagram……………………………………………………………………………….. 29
10.3 Multiple Lanes and Nested Lanes Example …………………………………………..29
10.4 Vertical Collaboration Example……………………………………………………………30
10.5 Conversation Example……………………………………………………………………….30
10.6 Choreography Example………………………………………………………………………30
11 Correlation Example ………………………………………………….. 31
12 E-Mail Voting Example……………………………………………….. 35
12.1 The First Sub-Process ……………………………………………………………………….37
12.2 The Second Sub-Process …………………………………………………………………. 38
12.3 The End of the Process ……………………………………………………………………..38
Annex A: XML Serializations for all presented Models……….39
ii
BPMN 2.0 by Example, Version 1.0
Preface
OMG
Founded in 1989, the Object Management Group, Inc. (OMG) is an open membership, not-for-profit computer industry
standards consortium that produces and maintains computer industry specifications for interoperable, portable, and
reusable enterprise applications in distributed, heterogeneous environments. Membership includes Information
Technology vendors, end users, government agencies, and academia.
OMG member companies write, adopt, and maintain its specifications following a mature, open process. OMGâ??s
specifications implement the Model Driven Architecture® (MDA®), maximizing ROI through a full-lifecycle approach
to enterprise integration that covers multiple operating systems, programming languages, middleware and networking
infrastructures, and software development environments. OMGâ??s specifications include: UML® (Unified Modeling
Language�); CORBA® (Common Object Request Broker Architecture); CWM� (Common Warehouse Metamodel);
and industry-specific standards for dozens of vertical markets.
More information on the OMG is available at http://www.omg.org/.
OMG Specifications
As noted, OMG specifications address middleware, modeling and vertical domain frameworks. A Specifications Catalog
is available from the OMG website at:
http://www.omg.org/technology/documents/spec_catalog.htm
Specifications within the Catalog are organized by the following categories:
OMG Modeling Specifications
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
UML
MOF
XMI
CWM
Profile specifications
OMG Middleware Specifications
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
CORBA/IIOP
IDL/Language Mappings
Specialized CORBA specifications
CORBA Component Model (CCM)
Platform Specific Model and Interface Specifications
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
CORBAservices
CORBAfacilities
OMG Domain specifications
OMG Embedded Intelligence specifications
OMG Security specifications
All of OMGâ??s formal specifications may be downloaded without charge from our website. (Products implementing OMG
specifications are available from individual suppliers.) Copies of specifications, available in PostScript and PDF format,
BPMN 2.0 by Example, Version 1.0
iii
may be obtained from the Specifications Catalog cited above or by contacting the Object Management Group, Inc. at:
OMG Headquarters
140 Kendrick Street
Building A, Suite 300
Needham, MA 02494
USA
Tel: 781-444-0404
Fax: 781-444-0320
Email: pubs@omg.org
Certain OMG specifications are also available as ISO standards. Please consult http://www.iso.org
Typographical Conventions
The type styles shown below are used in this document to distinguish programming statements from ordinary English.
However, these conventions are not used in tables or section headings where no distinction is necessary.
Times/Times New Roman – 10 pt.: Standard body text
Helvetica/Arial – 10 pt. Bold: OMG Interface Definition Language (OMG IDL) and syntax elements.
Courier – 10 pt. Bold: Programming language elements.
Helvetica/Arial – 10 pt: Exceptions
NOTE: Terms that appear in italics are defined in the glossary. Italic text also represents the name of a document,
specification, or other publication.
iv
BPMN 2.0 by Example, Version 1.0
1
Scope
This document provides a number of BPMN 2.0 examples, which are non-executable BPMN 2.0 models conforming to
the Process Modeling Conformance class as defined in the the OMG specification Business Process Model and
Notation (BPMN) Version 2.0. It is a non-normative document and its main goal is to assist in interpreting and
implementing various aspects of the BPMN 2.0 specification. The examples are provided in form of Collaboration
diagrams, Process diagrams, and Choreography diagrams as well as machine-readable files using the Extensible
Markup Language (XML).
2
Conformance
As this is a non-normative document, an implementation, which claims conformance to any of the conformance classes
defined in section 2 of the BPMN 2.0 specification, is NOT REQUIRED to comply to statements made in this document.
Furthermore, if there are any inconsistencies between the BPMN 2.0 specification and this document, the statements of
the BPMN 2.0 specification always have precedence.
3
Normative References
The following normative documents contain provisions which, through reference in this text, constitute provisions of this
specification. For dated references, subsequent amendments to, or revisions of, any of these publications do not apply.
Business Process Model and Notation (BPMN) Version 2.0
â?¢
OMG, May 2010
http://www.omg.org/spec/BPMN/2.0
RFC-2119
â?¢
Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate Requirement Levels, S. Bradner, IETF RFC 2119, March 1997
http://www.ietf.org/rfc/rfc2119.txt
BPMN 2.0 by Example, Version 1.0
1
4
Additional Information
4.1
Changes to Adopted OMG Specifications
If there are any inconsistencies between the BPMN 2.0 specification and this document, the statements of the BPMN 2.0
specification are considered to be correct.
4.2
Acknowledgements
The following companies contributed to the content of this document:
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
camunda services GmbH
IBM Corp.
PNA Group
SAP AG
Trisotech, Inc.
The following persons were members of the core teams that contributed to the content of this document:
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
John Bulles (PNA Group)
Jakob Freund (camunda services GmbH)
Denis Gagné (Trisotech, Inc.)
Falko Menge (camunda services GmbH)
Matthias Kloppmann (IBM Corp.)
Sjir Nijssen (PNA Group)
Gerardo Navarro-Suarez (camunda services GmbH)
Ivana Trickovic (SAP AG)
Stephen A. White (IBM Corp.)
In addition, the following persons contributed valuable ideas and feedback that improved the content and the quality of
this document:
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
â?¢
2
Joram Barrez (Alfresco)
Mariano Benitez (Oracle)
Conrad Bock (NIST)
John Hall (Model Systems)
Bernd Rücker (camunda services GmbH)
BPMN 2.0 by Example, Version 1.0
5
Small Examples introducing Core Concepts
This chapter introduces the core concepts of process modeling with BPMN. We will not explain every single symbol you
can find in the diagrams, but show how process modeling in BPMN is basically done, how we can use pools and message
flows for explicitly modeling collaborations between participants, and how we can (de-)compose process models with
sub-processes and call activities. Those examples do not contain executable process models, but represent process models
focusing on organizational aspects of business processes.
Shipment Process of a Hardware Retailer
Logistics
Manager
5.1
extra insurance
required
Goods
to ship
Warehouse
Worker
Always
Fill in a Post
label
Normal Post
Clerk
Hardware Retailer
Check if extra
insurance is
necessary
Take out extra
insurance
Decide if
normal post or
special
shipment
Special Carrier
Request
quotes from
carriers
Assign a
carrier &
prepare
paperwork
Mode of delivery
Add paperwork
and move
package to
pick area
Package
goods
Insurance is
included in carrier
service
Goods available
for pick
Figure 5.1: Shipment Process of a hardware retailer
In Figure 5.1 you can find the preparing steps a hardware retailer has to fulfill before the ordered goods can actually be
shipped to the customer.
In this example, we used only one pool and different lanes for the people involved in this process, which automatically
means that we blank out the communication between those people: We just assume that they are communicating with
each other somehow. If we had a process engine driving this process, that engine would assign user tasks and therefore
be responsible for the communication between those people. If we do not have such a process engine, but want to model
the communication between the people involved explicitly, we would have to use a collaboration diagram as in the next
chapter.
The plain start event â??goods to shipâ? indicates that this preparation should be done now. Right after the instantiation o …
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