By Olivia Giles at November 29 2018 10:32:00
In the Tell 'n' Show method of creating effective presentations, you tell you point, then you show it. So, each point requires some validation, some evidence. Which validation you choose may depend on your audience. Some people want hard data, others want to know what the competition is doing, and still others may want the advice of an expert. A story that conveys a poignant situation may be effective. Sometimes, all you need is an image to show what you're telling. If you say that the copier you sell fits on a small table, a photograph will suffice.
Another tip would be to look in to a so called tax-sheltered plan, these plans are also called 401(k) plans and most times are offered by your employer. It would be wise to join such a program and put as much money as you could possible afford in it. your employer is allowed to put extra money on top of the portion you put in, they will get a tax deduction for this as well so everybody is happy with this type of plan. A final tip could be to give some thought towards investing you money, the way you save is at least as important s how much you save. No matter how much you save just be aware that you need to put something aside if you want to enjoy the golden days with the same, or even more, joy as you did your working life.
All process instances are executed in a very similar way and it is easy to draw a flowchart detailing the sequence in which tasks are executed. It is also possible to formalize the business rules that guide decisions, normally based on the evaluation of some process variables. But recently other kinds of processes have caught the attention of process management specialists. They are known as knowledge processes, or knowledge-based processes. Knowledge processes can be defined as "high added value processes in which the achievement of goals is highly dependent on the skills, knowledge and experience of the people carrying them out". Some examples could be management, R&D, or new product development processes.
What's a flowchart? A flowchart can be defined as a graphical representation of a sequence of operations or steps. In other words, it's an illustration of the various steps involved in a project or process. Typically, a flowchart consists of a number of boxes, arrows, and text that combine to form a sequence. Why create a flowchart? The purpose of a flowchart is to show the various steps of a process in a snapshot. By looking at the flowchart, the viewer should be able to identify the various steps involved in the process.