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You can instruct your browser to refuse all cookies or to indicate when a cookie is being sent. However, if you do not accept cookies, you may not be able to use some of our Service. All dependent order components in this scenario would start immediately after the previous order component was resolved.
For example, if order item 1 is processed by order component A, B, and C, and B and C depend on A, then the order component start date for A would be the requested delivery date for order item 1 minus the duration of either order components B or C whichever was longer and A. Or, if B was dependent on A, and C was dependent on B, then OSM would subtract the total duration of A, B, and C from the requested order delivery date of order item 1 to determine the start date for order component A.
You can submit revision orders to future-dated orders. The revision order can have a different requested delivery date than the base order or the same requested delivery date. In either case, OSM re-calculates the start date for the revision order based on its requested delivery date and on the minimum processing durations of the revised order components. You can submit a future-dated revision order for an order that has already started processing. Only order components that have not started can have new calculated start dates applied. The new requested delivery date will trigger a compensation only if the order item specification requestedDeliveryDate order item property is marked as significant.
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Any task compensation required for example, in previous completed order components also happens immediately. As a result of changing a significant order item requested delivery date, OSM calculates a new orchestration plan. Order components that have compensation tasks set with undo, redo, or amenddo compensation strategies are executed based on the dependency graph of the revised base order orchestration plan.
The order item requested delivery date modification may change the calculated start date of the order component that is processing the order item and, by extension, may also change the expected order completion date.
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The following examples show scenarios for calculating the expected start date for an order and order components. A billing function order component has a duration of 2 days and processes order item 1 with a requested delivery date of January 3rd. A provisioning function order component has a duration of 3 days and processes order item 2 with a requested delivery date of January 5th. The calculated start date for the Billing order component is calculated using the following logic:. Because there are no dependencies between the order components, OSM calculates the start date for each order component separately.
The calculated start date for the Provisioning order component is calculated using the following logic:. OSM always uses the final set of order components for in an orchestration plan to determine the start date for the order component. A final order component has no successor order components. For example, Figure shows the order component processing flow for three order items. Order components C and E are final order components.
OSM calculates start dates for each order component starting with the requested delivery date of the final order components minus the order duration and any dependency condition wait delay duration.
In this example:. Order component C processes order item 1 and 2. Order item 1 has a requested delivery date of January 8, while order item 2 has a requested delivery date of January OSM always uses the earliest requested delivery date to calculate the start date for the order component, which means the January 8 date is used. Because order component C is configured with a duration of 2 days, then order component C starts on January 6th. Order component E processes order item 3 that has a requested delivery date of January Because order component E is configured with a duration of 2 days, then order component E would start on January 16th.
OSM calculates the start date of order component B by subtracting the configured duration for order component B 2 days minus the start date for order component C January 6th resulting in a start date for order component B of January 4th. OSM uses order component C instead of order component E to calculate the start date for order component B because order component C is a final order component with an order item that has the earliest requested delivery date. OSM does this to ensure that all order items being processed by an order component are not started late, even though they may start early.
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In other words, those order items being processed in order component B complete earlier than order component E needs them, but those order items destined for order component C complete with sufficient time for order component C to meet order item 1's requested delivery date of January 8th. Order component A has a configured duration of 3 days minus the start date for order component B January 4th resulting in a start date of January 1st. Order component D has a configured duration of 2 days resulting in a start date of January 2nd.
The order start date is the earliest of all starting order components.
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In this example, the earliest order component start date is January 1st for order component A. Every order has an order state , which indicates the current condition of the order; for example, In Progress, Amending, or Completed. These OSM order states control the progress of the order. For example, an OSM user cannot work on tasks while the order is in the Suspended state, and an order in the Aborted state cannot be restarted. Changes from one order state to another order state are called transitions.
Each order state has a set of allowable transitions. For example, when an order is completed, it transitions from the In Progress state to the Completed state. Transitions are controlled by transactions.
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A transaction is an action taken by the OSM system. For example, the Suspend Order transaction performs the following actions:. Most transactions perform transitions that change the state of the order. However, some transactions do not perform a transition to another state. For example, the Update Order transaction can make changes to an order without changing the order's state. You can customize how an order transitions from one state to another by customizing the order's life-cycle policy.
Every order type that you model must be associated with an order life-cycle policy. Customizing an order life-cycle policy enables you to control the following:. You can specify conditions that need to be met before an order can transition from one state to another.
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