Pam is a business analyst. Her job is to define the "Big Fat What". She needs to understand how the business runs and the software needed to run it. She documents what the users need and passes it on to the programmers.
When things go well (never), this is called "SDLC" or "Systems Development Life Cycle". When they don't, it's called "Waterfall", which is a bad word. So instead she writes a "story" and gives it to the programmers who write software needed by the story. Then, every Wednesday, the users complain that that's not what they wanted at all and the cycle repeats each week. This is called "Agile", another corporate methodology for doing much to accomplish little.
Pam has 42 meetings today, so she's mastered the art of concurrent on-line conference calls. She just has to be careful not to use wrong microphone. Like the time her husband asked about her birthday wish and she responded to another meeting's question, "What's missing from ecommerce?" with "hot nasty kinky sex".
Right now she has 134 open projects and jumps around so much that she never gets anything done. But that's OK here because the appearance of getting something done is just as important as actually doing it.
Pam is drawn with 37 rectangles, each with a border and some with rounded corners or slanted angles.
These rectangles are described by data stored as arguments that are converted by software into HTML that your browser displays as pictures.
Here are Pam's arguments:
Line left:89 top:27 width:0 height:89 bdrWth:0 leftWth:2 Angle:00