BigCommerce is a powerful eCommerce platform that gives you everything you need to build, run and grow your online business. From unlimited categories, products, and customers to mobile commerce and marketing tools to powerful back-office and reporting features, BigCommerce has everything.
Agendor is a CRM and sales management platform that acts as a personal assistant to salespeople. Organize and centralize your customer data, track sales, and assess ongoing business-all for free and from anywhere.Agendor Integrations
Agendor + BigCommerceCreate Customer Address to BigCommerce from New Person in Agendor Read More...
Agendor + BigCommerceCreate Coupon (Category) to BigCommerce from New Person in Agendor Read More...
Agendor + BigCommerceUpdate Product Inventory in BigCommerce when New Person is created in Agendor Read More...
It's easy to connect BigCommerce + Agendor without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a new customer is added.
Triggers when a new order is placed.
Triggers when a new order is placed (with line item support).
Triggers when a new product is added.
Triggers when a new or updated product occur.
Triggers when a product is updated.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) is set as lost.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) moves to another stage (Etapa) in the pipeline.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) is set as won.
Triggers when a new Deal (Negócio) is created.
Triggers when a new Organization (Empresa) is created.
Triggers when a new Person (Pessoa) is created.
Triggers when a new Task (Tarefa/Comentário) is created.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) is edited
Triggers when an Organization (Empresa) is edited.
Triggers when a Person (Pessoa) is edited.
Creates a new coupon attached to a category.
Creates a new customer.
Adds a new address to an existing customer.
Creates a new product.
Update a new product to an existing product.
1a. Benefits of Integration of BigCommerce and Agendor
In fact, the outline is much easier to create than you might have thought. It’s simple enough as it is organized in a hierarchical way, just like a tree. I. Introduction, , . In addition, each main heading (such as “I. Introduction”. has subheadings that divide the main heading into smaller parts (such as “A. BigCommerce?” or “B. Agendor?”. The main idea is that each heading is a little bit more detailed than the previous one. This way, you can plan your article step-by-step. Let’s see how it works in practice with some additional examples.
Let’s pick up from where we left off in our list of subheadings in the previous section. For example, if you want to write an article about “the importance of using grammar checkers,” then you could use this list to draft your outline:
Once you have a good structure for your article, it’s time to go through all its parts and fill in the details.
Step #6. Fill in the details
The next step is filling in the details of your outline. If you need to create an outline for a book report or a research paper, then you won’t be able to define all the parts straight away; it will take some time to cplect necessary information and think about your ideas (we talk about this process later in this chapter. However, if you need to create an outline for an article on current events or for a short response, then you’ll probably be able to define all the parts right away. Whatever the case may be, once you know what you want to write about, your first task is to make sure that you understand everything written in your sources perfectly. As a result, you should be able to rephrase all the important points in your own words. This is something that we also suggest doing when you are studying a foreign language—instead of just trying to memorize phrases, it makes sense to try to understand them as deeply as possible so that you can rephrase them in your native language yourself while retaining their meaning and even their subtlety of expression. Only when you do this will you be able to write something original and interesting yourself.
A great way to ensure that you really understand everything written in your sources is to create a mind map of them (mind maps are explained in detail in Chapter 8. Mind maps are especially useful because they provide you with an easy way to record all new information without having to worry about where it fits into the structure of your article (which may not be clear at first. You can create multiple branches and sub-branches for each idea, so that it looks like a tree with different branches going off from one point. Once you’ve made a mind map and filled it in with all the information, then you can easily move ideas around it so that they fit into the structure of your article, which will make writing your article much easier and less stressful (in contrast to just trying to write everything straightaway.
For example, if you need to create an outline for a book report, then in order to figure out what you want to say about it, you may need to read it several times and underline all the main points that seem most important for you. Then you can sort these points into several categories according to their relevance and importance; for example:
Once you have sorted all this information into categories as we described above, then you can use mind mapping software (such as FreeMind or XMind. or draw one on paper to represent all this information visually (see Chapter 8 for more details on how to make mind maps. This way, you will be able to see all the information at one glance and rearrange it as needed according to its relevance for your article. It will also help remind you of all the things that need to be included in your article if you refer back to it during writing your article. Now let’s look at how to use mind maps when creating an outline for an article about current events or for a short response. For example, let’s imagine that we need to write an article about “the current situation in Syria” which includes several subtopics such as “civil war” and “refugees” among others (see our list of possible topics extracted from CNN news articles in Chapter 1. Here is our mind map that represents all ideas extracted from CNN articles:
Once we have a comprehensive list of ideas from which we can start writing our article, we can use our mind map as reference material during writing. We can also use it as a brainstorming top when we get stuck for ideas—it will help us think about how we can connect different ideas together or how we can add details to our existing ideas without losing relevant context. For example, let’s say we need an idea for our introduction—we can look at our mind map and see what kinds of things we haven’t discussed yet but that are relevant for our topic (for example, “refugee crisis”); this way we can easily come up with an introduction which summarizes everything that we want to talk about in our article but haven’t talked about yet. Similarly, if we get stuck while writing any other part of our article, we can simply look at our mind map again and see if there are any suggestions there for how we could continue our writing or how we could elaborate on some idea or how we could find new supporting evidence for some statement that we made previously in our article. We can also use our mind map as reference material whenever we want to review our article or want to make changes based on other opinions that people share with us about our article—just like you might already do with flashcards when learning vocabulary or definitions from a foreign language dictionary! And finally, even after writing our article and reading through it several times, if we still feel like there is something missing or if we want somehow failed to mention something relevant that someone has pointed out, then looking at our mind map will often help us remember what that thing was and also help us figure out how we should edit our article accordingly—note that this idea works especially well if we have used mind mapping software such as FreeMind or XMind because then editing our mind map will be even easier (especially if we have used cpor coding system within our mind map. Keep in mind that making a mind map is not limited only to articles—you can use them anytime when trying to organize thoughts around a specific topic or idea!
Now let’s return back to creating an outline for an article which requires more work than just summarizing sources—for example, an article which requires some analysis or synthesis or evaluation of materials from sources; such articles may require more planning upfront before starting writing and more time spent cplecting information
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