You can now let everyone access the VSDX, Gliffy, Lucidchart and draw.io diagrams you create and store on the web, by simply using draw.io as a viewer.
Perhaps you are a person who hates working with black text on a white background? Or are you on a mobile device? draw.io offers different themes that change how it looks, including a couple of standard themes, a dark theme for nighttime work, and a minimal theme that is ideal for new users and mobile devices.
You can create all types of UML diagrams in draw.io, as you have seen in previous posts. So far, we've covered use case diagrams, activity diagrams, class diagrams, and sequence diagrams. In this post, let's take a look at interaction overview diagrams. Interaction overview diagrams These UML diagrams are a combination of an activity diagram [...]
draw.io makes it easy to convert CSV data into diagrams automatically. Use this to automatically draw organization charts, get a visual overview of tasks and projects, or model any data that is stored in a CSV table.
UML sequence diagrams are the first highly detailed behavioural diagrams that you will create when using UML for software development. Learn how to easily create them using draw.io - even the most complex diagrams!
Entity relationship diagrams (ERD) or ER models represent the data in any system. You can use them to illustrate how data is structured in business processes, or to detail how data is stored within relational databases. Here's how to create them with draw.io.
The Unified Modeling Language or UML notation is probably the most well known and regularly used visual representation of programs that you'll find in software development. There are a wide range of diagrams to help you specify your data and processes before you start programming. They help you clarify requirements and limitations, speed up [...]
UML activity diagrams model processes in more detail than use case diagrams. Use the UML shape library in draw.io to quickly and easily create your activity diagrams.
Do you want to share the layout of a draw.io diagram but not the text, metadata or links it contains? It's easy when you use the anonymize plugin for draw.io - just one click, and draw.io replaces all text and labels within the diagram with random characters, and removes both metadata and links from all shapes, connectors and text elements.
Use case diagrams in UML are used during the requirements phase of software development - they usually put the system requirements into a diagram format, and it's easy to see what actions a system must support at a glance. Of course, there will be many use cases for your system, and therefore you will usually [...]