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ATM UML Diagrams

atm solutions,uml examples, uml example, uml diagram creator, best uml tool, banking system ATM UML Diagrams

The ATM UML Diagrams solution lets you create ATM solutions and UML examples. Use ConceptDraw PRO as a UML diagram creator to visualize a banking system. Read more
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HelpDesk

How to Create a Bank ATM Use Case Diagram

UML diagrams are often used in banking management for documenting a banking system. In particular, the interaction of bank customers with an automated teller machine (ATM) can be represented in a Use Case diagram. Before the software code for an ATM, or any other system design, is written, it is necessary to create a visual representation of any object-oriented processes. This is done most effectively by creating a Unified Modeling Language (UML) diagram, using object-oriented modeling. UML works as a general purpose modeling language for software engineers or system analysts, offering a number of different diagram styles with which to visually depict all aspects of a software system. ConceptDraw PRO diagramming software, enhanced and expanded with the ATM UML Diagrams solution, offers the full range of icons, templates and design elements needed to faithfully represent ATM and banking information system architecture using UML standards. The ATM UML Diagrams solution is useful for beginner and advanced users alike. More experienced users will appreciate a full range of vector stencil libraries and ConceptDraw PRO's powerful software, that allows you to create your ATM UML diagram in a matter of moments. Read more

systems engineering, sysml SYSML

The SysML solution helps to present diagrams using Systems Modeling Language; a perfect tool for system engineering. Read more
systems engineering, sysml
The vector stencils library "Bank UML sequence diagram" contains 34 shapes for drawing UML sequence diagrams.
Use it for object-oriented modeling of your bank information system.
"A sequence diagram shows, as parallel vertical lines (lifelines), different processes or objects that live simultaneously, and, as horizontal arrows, the messages exchanged between them, in the order in which they occur. This allows the specification of simple runtime scenarios in a graphical manner.
Diagram building blocks.
If the lifeline is that of an object, it demonstrates a role. Leaving the instance name blank can represent anonymous and unnamed instances.
Messages, written with horizontal arrows with the message name written above them, display interaction. Solid arrow heads represent synchronous calls, open arrow heads represent asynchronous messages, and dashed lines represent reply messages. ...
Activation boxes, or method-call boxes, are opaque rectangles drawn on top of lifelines to represent that processes are being performed in response to the message (ExecutionSpecifications in UML).
Objects calling methods on themselves use messages and add new activation boxes on top of any others to indicate a further level of processing.
When an object is destroyed (removed from memory), an X is drawn on top of the lifeline, and the dashed line ceases to be drawn below it ...
A message sent from outside the diagram can be represented by a message originating from a filled-in circle (found message in UML) or from a border of the sequence diagram (gate in UML)." [Sequence diagram. Wikipedia]
This example of UML sequence diagram symbols for the ConceptDraw PRO diagramming and vector drawing software is included in the ATM UML Diagrams solution from the Software Development area of ConceptDraw Solution Park. Read more
UML sequence diagram symbols
UML sequence diagram symbols, weak sequencing combined fragment, interaction operator seq, synchronous call, strict sequencing combined fragment, interaction operator strict, state invariant, constraint, reply message, parallel combined fragment, interaction operator par, option combined fragment, interaction operator opt, note, negative combined fragment, interaction operator neg, message to self, self message, self delegation, lost message, loop combined fragment, interaction operator loop, lifeline, interaction use, combined fragment, interaction operand, interaction constraint, gate, frame, found message, execution specification, entity, lifeline, destruction event, delete message, critical region combined fragment, interaction operator critical, create message, control, lifeline, continuation, state invariant, consider combined fragment, interaction operator consider, concurrent, comment note, break combined fragment, interaction operator break, boundary, lifeline, asynchronous call, assertion combined fragment, interaction operator assert, alternative combined fragment, interaction operator alt, alternatives, actor, lifeline,
The vector stencils library "Sequence diagram" contains 32 SysML symbols.
Use it to design your sequence diagrams using ConceptDraw PRO diagramming and vector drawing software.
"A sequence diagram shows, as parallel vertical lines (lifelines), different processes or objects that live simultaneously, and, as horizontal arrows, the messages exchanged between them, in the order in which they occur. This allows the specification of simple runtime scenarios in a graphical manner. ...
If the lifeline is that of an object, it demonstrates a role. Leaving the instance name blank can represent anonymous and unnamed instances.
Messages, written with horizontal arrows with the message name written above them, display interaction. Solid arrow heads represent synchronous calls, open arrow heads represent asynchronous messages, and dashed lines represent reply messages. If a caller sends a synchronous message, it must wait until the message is done, such as invoking a subroutine. If a caller sends an asynchronous message, it can continue processing and doesn’t have to wait for a response. Asynchronous calls are present in multithreaded applications and in message-oriented middleware. Activation boxes, or method-call boxes, are opaque rectangles drawn on top of lifelines to represent that processes are being performed in response to the message (ExecutionSpecifications in UML).
Objects calling methods on themselves use messages and add new activation boxes on top of any others to indicate a further level of processing.
When an object is destroyed (removed from memory), an X is drawn on top of the lifeline, and the dashed line ceases to be drawn below it (this is not the case in the first example though). It should be the result of a message, either from the object itself, or another.
A message sent from outside the diagram can be represented by a message originating from a filled-in circle (found message in UML) or from a border of the sequence diagram (gate in UML)." [Sequence diagram. Wikipedia]
The SysML shapes example "Design elements - Sequence diagram" is included in the SysML solution from the Software Development area of ConceptDraw Solution Park. Read more
SysML sequence diagram symbols
SysML sequence diagram symbols, weak sequencing combined fragment, interaction operator seq, time observation, time constraint, synchronous call, message, strict sequencing combined fragment, interaction operator strict, sequence diagram, reply message, parallel combined fragment, interaction operator par, option combined fragment, interaction operator opt, negative combined fragment, interaction operator neg, message, lost message, loop combined fragment, interaction operator loop, lifeline, interaction use, ignore combined fragment, interaction operator ignore, general ordering, found message, execution specification, duration observation, duration constraint, destruction event, critical region combined fragment, interaction operator critical, creation event, coregion, continuation, state invariant, consider combined fragment, interaction operator consider, combined fragment, break combined fragment, interaction operator break, asynchronous signal, message, assertion combined fragment, interaction operator assert, alternative combined fragment, interaction operator alt, alternatives,