The project processes are the documentation of certain work steps. There are basically three groups:
- Dismantling processes: Steps in dismantling your classic car. These are the most important processes to describe.
- Restoration processes: Work steps during the restoration of parts or assemblies
- Rebuild Processes: These are essentially disassembly processes in reverse order
Of the three groups, the disassembly processes are arguably the most important work to document. When documenting the disassembly, it is not only important to know how certain parts or assemblies were dismantled, but also in which order all disassemblies took place. This is extremely valuable information for the reconstruction. It happens all too often that when rebuilding, parts are fitted in the wrong order and then have to be disassembled again because other parts have to be fitted first.
Each project process consists of one or more steps and each step consists of one or more instructions, information and warnings. Steps are sub-processes that are either combined in one process or each defined as a separate process.
For example, you can define alternator overhaul as a process where the first step would be removal, the second step would be disassembly of the alternator itself, and subsequent steps would be the actual overhaul (fitting new bearings, replacing contacts, etc.).
Another approach would be to describe the removal, alternator disassembly, and overhaul as three separate processes.
How you structure the processes is up to you. In principle, however, it is clearer to keep processes as small as possible.
Order of processes and steps
All processes within a group are initially sorted in order of acquisition. However, you can change the sorting yourself at any time under <Reorder processes>.
You can sort steps within a process directly in the process step editor.
Create rebuild process
Since a rebuilding process is exactly the same as a dismantling process only in reverse order.