Process Mining Manifesto

Abstract

Process mining techniques are able to extract knowledge from event logs commonly available in today’s information systems. These techniques provide new means to discover, monitor, and improve processes in a variety of application domains. There are two main drivers for the growing interest in process mining. On the one hand, more and more events are being recorded, thus, providing detailed information about the history of processes. On the other hand, there is a need to improve and support business processes in competitive and rapidly changing environments. This manifesto is created by the IEEE Task Force on Process Mining and aims to promote the topic of process mining. Moreover, by defining a set of guiding principles and listing important challenges, this manifesto hopes to serve as a guide for software developers, scientists, consultants, business managers, and end-users. The goal is to increase the maturity of process mining as a new tool to improve the (re)design, control, and support of operational business processes. Process Mining Manifesto 171 1 IEEE Task Force on Process Mining A manifesto is a “public declaration of principles and intentions” by a group of people. This manifesto is written by members and supporters of the IEEE Task Force on Process Mining. The goal of this task force is to promote the research, development, education, implementation, evolution, and understanding of process mining. register request examine casually examine thoroughly check ticket decide pay compensation

DOI: 10.1007/978-3-642-28108-2_19
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@inproceedings{Aalst2011ProcessMM, title={Process Mining Manifesto}, author={Wil M. P. van der Aalst and Arya Adriansyah and Ana Karla A. de Medeiros and Franco Arcieri and Thomas Baier and Tobias Blickle and R. P. Jagadeesh Chandra Bose and Peter van den Brand and Ronald Brandtjen and Joos C. A. M. Buijs and Andrea Burattin and Josep Carmona and Mal{\'u} Castellanos and Jan Claes and Jonathan Cook and Nicola Costantini and Francisco Curbera and Ernesto Damiani and Massimiliano de Leoni and Pavlos Delias and Boudewijn F. van Dongen and Marlon Dumas and Schahram Dustdar and Dirk Fahland and Diogo R. Ferreira and Walid Gaaloul and Frank van Geffen and Sukriti Goel and Christian W. G{\"{u}nther and Antonella Guzzo and Paul Harmon and Arthur H. M. ter Hofstede and John Hoogland and Jon Espen Ingvaldsen and Koki Kato and Rudolf Kuhn and Akhil Kumar and Marcello La Rosa and Fabrizio Maria Maggi and Donato Malerba and R. S. Mans and Alberto Manuel and Martin McCreesh and Paola Mello and Jan Mendling and Marco Montali and Hamid R. Motahari Nezhad and Michael zur Muehlen and Jorge Munoz-Gama and Luigi Pontieri and Joel Ribeiro and Anne Rozinat and Hugo Seguel P{\'e}rez and Ricardo Seguel and Marcos Sep{\'u}lveda and Jim Sinur and Pnina Soffer and Minseok Song and Alessandro Sperduti and Giovanni Stilo and Casper Stoel and Keith D. Swenson and Maurizio Talamo and Zhixin Sheng and Chris Turner and Jan Vanthienen and George Varvaressos and H. M. W. Verbeek and Marc Verdonk and Roberto Vigo and Jianmin Wang and Barbara Weber and Matthias Weidlich and A. J. M. M. Weijters and Lijie Wen and Michael Westergaard and Moe Thandar Wynn}, booktitle={Business Process Management Workshops}, year={2011} }