Actions

Difference between revisions of "Data object"

From EPC Standard

 
Line 25: Line 25:
 
== Extensions ==
 
== Extensions ==
 
iEPC. [5]
 
iEPC. [5]
 
== XML Representation ==
 
  
 
== References ==
 
== References ==

Latest revision as of 09:24, 11 September 2018


Data object
Graphical Notation
There is no image yet, do you want to upload one?
IsSubClassOf Resource
Successors Data object
Predecessors Data object
HasIncomingControlFlow 0
HasOutgoingControlFlow 0
HasResource 0
HasAttribute 0
Edit the Properties


Brief Information

This is an autogenerated section!

You are not able to edit this information by hand, but by edit the Form (and therefore the properties) of this page. Please refer to the Edit the properties link at the bottom of the info box.
 Possible succeeding element(s) is/are  Data object. Previous element(s) can be Data object. The cardinalities are 0 (incoming) and 0 (outgoing) respectively .  


Short description

A data object (sometimes also called information object) is a resource that can be attached to an EPC function by a data flow in order to highlight data processed by the function.

Syntax

A data object is connected to a function by data flow connector, a straight line with an arrow in one direction. The arrow is at the end of the straight line, pointing towards the element to which the information is flowing. [1], [2] Data objects which are neither written nor read, but carried around, are connected to a function by an undirected connector. [2] A function is associated with none or more data objects and a data object is associated with one or more functions. [3], [4]

Semantic

Data objects illustrate input data that serves as the basis for a function or output data that is produced by the function. [2], [4] A data object is not only data from databases, but can be any information from any source, digital or non-digital. [2]

Relation type

A data object is connected to a function by a data flow connector. [4]

Extensions

iEPC. [5]

References

  • [1] ^ Rump, “Geschäftsprozessmanagement mit EPK.” 1999.
  • [2] ^ 1 2 3 4 J. L. Staud, Geschäftsprozessanalyse. 2006.
  • [3] ^ A. Scheer, O. Thomas, and O. Adam, “Process Modeling Using Event-Driven Process Chains,” pp. 119–145, 2005.
  • [4] ^ 1 2 3 B. Korherr and B. List, “A UML 2 Profile for Event Driven Process Chains *,” vol. 205, pp. 161–172, 2006.
  • [5] ^ L. Rosa, H. M. Arthur, M. La, and M. Dumas, Configurable Multi-Perspective Business Process Models. 2010.