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The public sharing for these wireframes is:
The items presented here are used and re-used throughout the system, and therefore, are presented as such.
A small, colorized right-facing arrow () indicates a hyperlink to the related record it is on. Large, colorized minus (-) and plus (+) signs appearing next to each other indicate that the record in question can be deleted (minus, -) or a new record can be added (plus, +).
Standardized jump-to and add/delete buttons
When a record is being deleted, prior to deletion a standardized dialog will appear double-checking with the end user to determine if the record should really be deleted.
Standardized deletion dialog
Any time a record is being created or modified, the system must check for required fields to be filled out (and sometimes filled out correctly). When a required field is not filled out, or done so correctly, a standardized message emanating from the Save, Continue, or other button will appear listing the fields to be reviewed.
Standardized Required Field error message
Along with that, the field(s) in question will be highlighted in red to give the end users another visual presentation of which field(s) need to be reviewed.
There are many ways to add a standardized method of handling new records in an array. One of them is proposed below. This method is to show an additional record below the record set (or above it) with appropriate text prompts to show the user that this is where they enter new records for the array. For these records, the delete button is grayed out as an additional visual indication of this being a placeholder for new records.
Standardized New Record in an array
Once the user has entered information into the new record in the array, and clicked Save, the delete button becomes an active button and a new blank in the array is presented.
ChangeHistory is a key element in managing federated information. In short, the two main objects within ChangeHistory are current_object and previous_object which store exactly what they say – a snapshot of the current state of the record and the previous state of the record.
In order to accept the changes between the federated system and the local system, the end user must be presented with a method by which to do so. The easiest way is to display a listing of all of the changed fields within the given record and allow the user to either accept all of them or to accept individual changes.
Standardized synchronization window