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1

I would say a flow diagram or mind map, with a mapping tool like coggle.it. You can create the map and demonstrate visually the complexity and show overlapping and redundant processes (this is how I do it anyways). I use the mind map as a tool for both myself and the company. I don't belive a best practice exist yet, so use what you know to document the ...


2

I would avoid a load page. Send them to a useful page with information or something for them to do, have a notice on the page that the request was submitted and the results will be displayed shortly. Store something in cache that lets your app know you need to keep checking on the process (via ajax). When the process is done, display a notice as such and ...


0

I think this is where a wizard or guided workflow will solve the problem, although I am generally not a fan of creating a workflow within a modal window. However, this was/is a standard pattern for installing of desktop software for a long time, and you can build in optional/conditional workflow into the steps by accepting additional input from the user. ...


1

I would do a mixture of 1 and 4. I would have your 2nd modal the same size of the add an optional photo box and hidden behind it. Once you click the add an optional photo box, the 2nd modal would change its z-index, putting in front, and at the same time fade-in and animate to size of the entire modal. All very simple jQuery. That way you don't lose ...



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