Visio is great. I had been using it long before Microsoft bought them. It's really a great interface. Expensive though.
On the free side, I would strongly suggest yEd:
This is Java-based and is really an example of the Java Graph Visualization Library. The neat thing about this program is that it will (if you want it to) automatically arrange your ...
Below is an example script that you could use after making necessary adjustments (I found this version here: Redirect Based on Time of Day)
It shouldn't be hard to make it an auto redirection if ...
I remember in University we used Dia which is an "informal" version of Visio. It definitely contains many different type of charts and you can even draw some of them by hand, so will pretty sure cover your needs.
On the downside sometimes I felt the result was kind of ugly and hard to even look decent, but that's my humble opinion
Forgot to mention that ...
Check out Edraw. It has a free version which is very capable and should be mostly sufficient for the chart you're describing. It's very easy to use, but may not be as powerful as something like GraphViz.
I've used Edraw to make numerous organizational charts and flowcharts. While I'm not too familiar with state diagrams and ASM charts, my work looks very ...
If you are not afraid of writting your State Machines diagrams, then the best option would be to use GraphViz. I used it for all the diagrams in my thesis, and it worked like a charm.
Graphviz is open source graph visualization software. Graph
visualization is a way of representing structural information as
diagrams of abstract graphs and ...
If you simply wish to draw it as a one off then there are a number of possibilities - I would suggest taking a look at:
LibreOffice includes Draw which is a direct alternative to Visio
Inkscape is a very capable vector graphics drawing package
both are very good.
If, however, you are likely to need to (re-)generate the flowchart multiple times, or are ...
You can also try LucidChart, which is actually a web-based application but it comes with a price although you can use the free registration and up to 25mb size for your diagrams.
Compared to Dia even Visio I think LucidChart offers the largest combination of shapes but I think are a little messed up in categories, so it requires some searching.
And also ...
I'm using Trac for this kind of job (see my answer here for details):
Version control integration (SVN preferred): Definitely. I'm using it with SVN, but other VCSs (e.g. git) are also supported.
Tickets support custom fields, including search and filter: Yes. And more, like master tickets/dependencies, tags, ...
Different types of tickets can go through ...
You can look into the FlowEngine part of NxBRE: http://nxbre.dossot.net .
There's a CodeProject article about NxBRE here: http://www.codeproject.com/Articles/404367/Basic-Help-on-NxBRE-Rule-Engine
There's also a brief rundown of other engines at this blog post: http://www.kahneraja.com/net-business-rules-engine-players/
Python can either use the exchangelib library to communicate directly with your Exchange 2013 Server, (Supports Microsoft Exchange 2007-2016 Server or Office365) via Exchange Web Services (EWS) unless your administator has disabled this feature, or you use the Win32Com library as demonstrated in this SO Question in conjunction with your local Outlook ...
If you are familiar with LaTeX, then I recommend using the TikZ package in a standalone document class. The manual describes the syntax in detail, and you can find flowchart examples here.
Pros (matching your criteria):
Allows input of code using any text editor and can be built using your local LaTeX interpretor, or even an online tool
The resulting ...
Check out https://dataportfol.io, I think it satisfies all your needs.
As for your required features, DataPortfolio has:
A job-execution framework and scheduler - run jobs manually, on repeat or use cron-expressions to run jobs at scheduled intervals
Support for flexible execution parameters - can specify multiple different parameters for different ...
PHP/MySQL (and HTML)
Ticketing is a pretty common web feature you can get a lot of resources on. PHP is the go-to language for beginner web programmers, is widely supported and there is multiple tutorials. You will also have to learn basic SQL (and create a MySQL database) and HTML5 for formatting web pages.
On the other hand, web development is not that ...
Applications with vaguely similar features, without any prediction as to whether they will run on macOS 10.15. Some may have to be combined, few are free, homebrewed solutions (with folders and scripts) excluded:
The Dock replacement for the Mac.
The Dock was great when it was released in 2001. Today, you need more power and more functionality. ...
Two highly rated dock replacement apps, which are most similar to the Dock, are Tab Launcher and Active Dock. Active Doc is free while Tab Launcher is $4. There is a Tab Launcher Lite version that is free.
There is an app Launchpad Manager that will alphabetize the apps for display on the Launchpad. You must get the Pro version which does many things and ...
draw.io can be used to draw flowcharts among other schematics and drawings. If you want an offline version, you can download the app at https://about.draw.io/integrations/.
I have used both the online and the offline versions for flowcharts on OSX and I can say they work quite well.
Note: I work for Comindware - workflow management software vendor.
I'm not 100% sure that our workflow product - Comindware Tracker - will fit. However, we recently created pretty similar solutions with asset management, assigning assets to events and generating quotes for airline and software development company. I'd suggest to have a talk to Comindware ...
Well you are right, I think a workflow engine / job scheduler would meet your need. I am not familiar with those mentioned but ProActive from ActiveEon would work.
To give more details, you'll be able to visually create dependencies between your different programs and allocate resources according to their individual needs.
Do you only have an objective of ...
I was able to complete these exact steps using Microsoft Flow.
Set a Recurrence task in Microsoft Flow to run the flow on a schedule
Call a particular API (via REST endpoint) using an HTTP Action
Retrieve the JSON results. Add a condition to check for a Status Code of 200
If Yes, send relevant individuals an email when the REST call is successful
http://www.project-open.com is open-source and includes a strong Petri-Net based workflow engine, a file-storage and a lot more. Please search Google for "project-open workflow" for documentation. The document upload tracking would require a custom workflow "transition". Disclaimer: I'm part of the ]po[ team.
It includes a page navigation built-in feature that could be used as a "workflow framework" as was described in the question.
free to use
well documented with tutorials and examples
Yes, there a lot of material created by Google and users.
the application should be easy to distribute and ...
The good news is there is software that can do this: the CEITON workflow system allows tree-like structure for hierarchy of tasks, supports templates and dynamic due dates, and it's web-based.
The bad news is that it's not open-source or particularly cheap.
As disclosure, I work for the parent company of the company that makes the software.
If you're using Linux (Ubuntu) with Google Chrome (not Chromium) you can try this (not always working as it should because sometimes adds a new homepage):
cd ~/.config/google-chrome/Default && cat ./Preferences | jq '.session.startup_urls="http://myhomepage"' > Pref && mv ./Pref ./Preferences
You'll have to install:
sudo apt-get ...
I don't believe Sharepoint is a valid avenue for this type of project. It sounds to me as if you're looking for a database to store this information and turn it into something useful (via reporting capabilities).
There is no "off the shelf" app that I've ever heard of that is geared towards your data, and that is because your data needs are unique. Maybe ...