Mariam Desaillly July 26, 2019 Flowcharts
The rectangle symbol is your go-to symbol. It represents any step in the process flow you’re diagramming and is the workhorse of the flowchart diagram. Give it a lump of sugar and it will love you forever.
Business spend a lot of time in developing business processes and creating presentations. In an organization, you may be required to design and regularly update network diagrams, organization charts, wireframes or the process-flow diagrams which may also consume much of your time. A flowchart is a pictorial representation depicting the flow of steps in a program, people in an organization,or pages in a presentation.
While there are great flowchart makers for Windows and other platforms, you can even create flowcharts in Excel or try your hand at creating flowcharts in Microsoft Word, sometimes an online, web-based solution is best. That’s because these don’t need a specific hardware configuration or operating system to work—all you need is a web browser.
Flow Chart Definition. A flowchart is a graphic representation of how a process works, showing, at a minimum, the sequence of steps. A flowchart is a diagrammatic representation that illustrates the sequence of operations to be performed to get the solution to a problem. It can be seen from the definition that a flow always accompanies with business or transaction. Not all of the flows, however, are appropriate to be expressed by flowcharts, unless these flows are based on some fixed routines and stable links. Here is an example of the algorithm flowchart.
If you need to create a flowchart on your Mac to show a workflow, program, product, or service process, then you need a tool to do it. While you can use Pages to create very basic flowcharts, you might need something more robust.
Microsoft Word provides built-in tools for creating and arranging different types of flowcharts. You can create your own flowchart by using different shapes and SmartArt. When working with shapes in any Office application, it’s always useful to use gridlines to make sure everything is sized and placed correctly.