If one were to clearly define how the business process design works, it would probably take several discussions in order to come up with an image or a graphical representation of all the nooks and crannies of every conceivable type of design. But in a nutshell, a business process design is simply the cohesiveness of a set of structured as well as measured activities that all work together in order to come up with a certain output for the said business’s customer, client or target market. A good business process design indicates a very strong emphasis on how the work is exactly conducted in all areas or subsystems of the entire organization, as opposed to simply focusing on a particular product’s emphasis or avenue.
The process design them ought to have a very specific set of ordered work activities throughout time and the given or allocated space for such a project, with a well-defined beginning and a clear direction of how the product will end. Inputs and outputs are well stated so the people who are tasked with following the design will have an easier time doing so. For businesses to come up with very good outputs and satisfy their clients, they will need a business process design that is up to par with industry standards. This is easy if the rest of the team is able to contribute all their inputs, put them together, compare it with other existing business process design in the market (or their competitors), test it on an experimental market and finally launch it to work.