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The challenge behind this model was to collect units in a box and to take them from the boxes again. There are probably other ways to model this but this was my first idea.

Just a small model to show one possibility (of probably many) to model depreciations of purchases/goods

The aim of this little model is to explore the project modeling possibilities of the PROCESS-iMODELER (it is called PROCESS-iMODELER though it is just a feature of the quantitative iMODELER). The project at hand is the building of a small garden house. The model probably isn't complete in its details as it just should show the functionality. This version of the garden house model shows how to model likelihoods of incidents e.g. of a person becoming ill or the occurrence of a quality problem.

The aim of this little model is to explore the project modeling possibilities of the PROCESS-iMODELER (it is called PROCESS-iMODELER though it is just a feature of the quantitative iMODELER). The project at hand is the building of a small garden house. The model probably isn't complete in its details as it just should show the functionality. Here it is the modeling of a learning curve and the definition of working hours for resources.

This mini model shows one of two ways to calculate costs within PROCESS-iMODELER models. Costs can be either as shown in another model the directly associated costs or like shown here the costs of the availability of the resources. For the availability of resources you simply sum up the cost of a resource times the number of principally available resources. The use of level resources can either be equally their principal availability or their use. For this you can use the possibility to connect a process or project factor with a normal factor and than select a "used...resource..." value that you just have to multiply with the cost per unit of the resource.

This mini model shows one of two ways to calculate costs within PROCESS-iMODELER models. Costs can be either as shown here the directly associated costs or like shown in another model the costs of the availability of the resources. For the associated costs you simply connect the process factors to a normal factor and use the costs() function times the process. The costs() value of each process step is the sum of the costs (a parameter of the resource- and level-resource factors) that are connected with the process step.

This is just a small model to show how PROCESS iMODELER (PiM) factors can be included in quantitative models. In this case it is a service and the question how many resource are optimal in order to satisfy the customers without becoming too expensive. Thus the Number of Resources is modeled with a range() function.

The aim of this little model is to explore the project modeling possibilities of the PROCESS-iMODELER (it is called PROCESS-iMODELER though it is just a feature of the quantitative iMODELER). The project at hand is the building of a small garden house. The model probably isn't complete in its details as it should just show the functionality.

Kleines Demo-Modell aus dem Tutorial (dort auf Englisch, via Menu ... Zeige Hilfe und dann Klick auf den Fragezeichen-Button am unteren Fenster-Rand) und dem gerade aktualisierten Buch: Qualitative und Quantitative Ursache-Wirkungsmodellierung

This is the collaborative model linked in the latest version of the interactive eBook (available from the Apple iBooks Store). Give it a try and add to it using what you have learned from the exercises from the iBook.