Humantask Assignment: sequential participants (four-eyes principle & sticky user)

This blog post is part of a blog post serie about humantask assignment. You can find the starting point of this series by following the next link.

If you look at the example in Humantask Assignment: not the same lane participant as previous task (four-eyes principle) you see two sequential humantasks. If these humantasks are both connected with the same task form there might be another method available to model the four-eyes principle. Namely: assigning participants sequentially to the same humantask. This means that there will be only one humantask in the process model.

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Humantask Assignment: not the same lane participant as previous task (four-eyes principle)

This blog post is part of a blog post serie about humantask assignment. You can find the starting point of this series by following the next link.

This post handles the assignment of a task to a different participant as the one who handled the previous task (four-eyes principle). This is the opposite of the blog Humantask Assignment: same lane participant. The difference is in the definition of the second humantask. For the rest it’s all the same. The following picture shows the resulting composite.

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Humantask Assignment: same lane participant as previous task (sticky user)

This blog post is part of a blog post serie about humantask assignment. You can find the starting point of this series by following the next link.

This post handles the assignment of a task to the same participant as the one who handled the previous task (sticky user). To demonstrate this I have extended the example of the blog Humantask Assignment: current lane participant. A second humantask is added to the process. This task is assigned to the same participant as the previous task. The following picture shows the resulting composite.

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Humantask Assignment: current lane participant

This blog post is part of a blog post serie about humantask assignment. You can find the starting point of this series by following the next link.

Assigning a task to the current lane participant is more or less the default setting when using humantasks.

To demonstrate the assignment of the humantask to the current lane participant I have created a simple BPM process that only contains a humantask activity. The following picture shows the resulting composite.
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Humantask Assignment in Oracle BPM Suite and SOA Suite

This blog post is the starting point of a series of posts about humantask assignment. From here you can find references to all kind of humantask assignments blogs, articles and examples. You can download example projects, and are encourage to supply additional content and improvements.

Humantasks can be assigned to an individual user, a group of users and to a role. Oracle BPM Suite and SOA Suite offer many different ways to assign these humantasks to a respresentative. For example it is possible to use references to lane participants, organizational structures like job-level and supervisory, business rules and external routing components.

The remaining of this starting blog consists of a list with references and backlog topics. The content of this list is periodically updated. All topics are strictly related to humantask assignment.

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