By Waydell Gallagher on September 19 2019 19:27:48
Even simple flowcharts make sense and can help break up the monotonous text. The last thing you want in any research or technical paper is to have too many paragraphs of solid text without enough whitespace, or graphics. Too much text without enough breaks, actually defeats the purpose of memory retention and comprehension by the reader.
One incorrect process could lead to different failure. All business processes are chained with one another. Normally, with one link broken, surely almost everything would be broken as well, which is why it is always advisable to track the problems and take corrective action as possible.
The author and team should consider whether it may be beneficial to cover some of the tasks in multiple separate procedures - there are no hard and fast rules. The best approach is to assure a clear and easy understanding of the process. All that can be said is that a flow chart generally is easier to use if it less complex. Also, if a flow chart focuses on one process or functional area it provides easier future change and control.
If you pick up any college business textbook and page through it quickly you will see lots of flowcharts, often in Color which use different shapes to signify each step of the process along the way. In fact, you will often notice that such illustrations and graphics artwork come in 3-D, along with the multiple colors.