Humantask Assignment: Names and Expressions Assignment via Rules

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

In this post I will give an example of task assignment by Names And Expressions using Oracle Business Rules. I will use the same BPM process as in most of the other posts in this series.

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Humantask Assignment: Assignment by Names And Expressions

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

In BPEL it is not possible to assign a task to a lane participant. The most simple assignment in BPEL is by Names and Expressions. In this post I will show this kind of assignment for both a BPEL and a BPMN process. In fact there is no difference between BPEL and BPMN. In this example I created a composite with a BPM component and a BPEL component. Both the BPEL process and the BPM process only contain a humantask. Actually it is the same humantask as show in the picture below.

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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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