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Design elements - Bank UML deployment diagram

The vector stencils library "Bank UML deployment diagram" contains 10 shapes for drawing UML deployment diagrams.
Use it for object-oriented modeling of your bank information system.
"A deployment diagram in the Unified Modeling Language models the physical deployment of artifacts on nodes. To describe a web site, for example, a deployment diagram would show what hardware components ("nodes") exist (e.g., a web server, an application server, and a database server), what software components ("artifacts") run on each node (e.g., web application, database), and how the different pieces are connected (e.g. JDBC, REST, RMI).
The nodes appear as boxes, and the artifacts allocated to each node appear as rectangles within the boxes. Nodes may have subnodes, which appear as nested boxes. A single node in a deployment diagram may conceptually represent multiple physical nodes, such as a cluster of database servers.
There are two types of Nodes:
1. Device Node.
2. Execution Environment Node.
Device nodes are physical computing resources with processing memory and services to execute software, such as typical computers or mobile phones. An execution environment node (EEN) is a software computing resource that runs within an outer node and which itself provides a service to host and execute other executable software elements." [Deployment diagram. Wikipedia]
This example of UML deployment 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 deployment diagram symbols
UML deployment diagram symbols, node, execution environment, device, deployment specification, deployment, communication path, artifact,

Amazon Web Services, AWS, Amazon cloud AWS Architecture Diagrams

The flexible AWS cloud solutions will help you to create reliable applications with a high level of scaling in the AWS cloud, to run your applications and accelerate their work on the level of security. Besides AWS resources are available worldwide and yo Read more
Amazon Web Services, AWS, Amazon cloud
The vector stencils library "Bank UML component diagram" contains 13 shapes for drawing UML component diagrams.
Use it for object-oriented modeling of your bank information system.
"A component is something required to execute a stereotype function. Examples of stereotypes in components include executables, documents, database tables, files, and library files.
Components are wired together by using an assembly connector to connect the required interface of one component with the provided interface of another component. This illustrates the service consumer - service provider relationship between the two components. ...
When using a component diagram to show the internal structure of a component, the provided and required interfaces of the encompassing component can delegate to the corresponding interfaces of the contained components. ...
Symbols.
This may have a visual stereotype in the top right of the rectangle of a small rectangle with two even smaller rectangles jutting out on the left.
The lollipop, a small circle on a stick represents an implemented or provided interface. The socket symbol is a semicircle on a stick that can fit around the lollipop. This socket is a dependency or needed interface." [Component diagram. Wikipedia]
This example of UML component 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 component diagram symbols
UML component diagram symbols, subsystem component, structured classifier, required interface, provided interface, port, generalization, dependency, usage, delegation connector, composition association, component, assembly connector, ball-and-socket, artifact,
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

BPMN standard, Business Process Diagram, BPMN, Business Process Business Process Diagrams

Business Process Diagrams solution extends the ConceptDraw PRO BPM software with RapidDraw interface, templates, samples and numerous libraries based on the BPMN 1.2 and BPMN 2.0 standards, which give you the possibility to visualize equally easy simple and complex processes, to design business models, to quickly develop and document in details any business processes on the stages of project’s planning and implementation. Read more
BPMN standard, Business Process Diagram, BPMN, Business Process

interactive voice response system, IVR Interactive Voice Response Diagrams

Interactive Voice Response Diagrams solution extends ConceptDraw PRO v10 software with samples, templates and libraries of ready-to-use vector stencils that help create Interactive Voice Response (IVR) diagrams illustrating in details a work of interactive voice response system, the IVR system’s logical and physical structure, Voice-over-Internet Protocol (VoIP) diagrams, and Action VoIP diagrams with representing voice actions on them, to visualize how the computers interact with callers through voice recognition and dual-tone multi-frequency signaling (DTMF) keypad inputs. Read more
interactive voice response system, IVR