draw.io now supports line jumps, also known as edge jumps or bridges. These are used to show that lines cross each other, but do not connect.
What things are important to consider when evaluating collaborative diagramming tools? See what aspects you should look at when picking a tool for your organization.
The draw.io team will be live-blogging throughout Atlassian Summit 2017 in San Jose on September 12-14 - even if you can't be there in person, you can join us digitally for all of the excitement and news. We'll also be at the first ever Add-on Discovery Day along with nine leading Marketplace add-on developers on September 11.
You can use your own fonts in draw.io to make your diagrams more interesting or to match the text to your company's corporate style guide. You can use any fonts that are installed on your computer.
If you are using a platform or creating a document that can't embed a draw.io diagram, you'll want to export it as an image. Importing is just as important, especially if you want to move your diagrams from another diagramming tool into draw.io to take advantage of its rich features.
Custom libraries make working with your own graphics and icons a breeze. You can quickly and easily import your own libraries and use your custom shapes. Alternatively, you can create a custom library from an existing diagram, as you will learn how to do in this exercise.
This year on September 12-14, Atlassian Summit takes place in San Jose, where Atlassian and a huge number of Atlassian Partners will present both established and new solutions around Atlassian products. This time, draw.io, the most popular Confluence [...]
You can add links so that when a viewer clicks on a shape or a line of text in your diagram, they can be taken directly to another page or diagram. And you can add tooltips, so when a viewer hovers their mouse over a section of the diagram, they will be shown additional information in a tooltip.
Building your diagram by using layers allows you a lot more flexibility - you can switch between different views of your diagram, group related elements and protect them from being modified when you work in a different layer. In this exercise, you'll create a diagram in a top layer, following an image 'template' that you paste into the background layer.
You're ready to start creating more complex diagrams! You should be comfortable inserting and formatting shapes, drawing connectors and inserting text. Plus in the last exercise, you used some more advanced formatting to create your tree. In this exercise, you will create a flow chart, with a very important theme - drinking coffee!