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3 Engineering stages cogs diagram illustrated with outline icons
from deck Process Gears & Cogs Template (PPT Diagrams)

3 Engineering Stages Column Cogs Diagram

(with outline icons)

Slide Content

The slide titled "3 Engineering Stages Column Cogs Diagram" appears to illustrate three key stages or components of an engineering or production process, each represented by a cog with a unique color and icon. The first cog, containing the outline of three worker icons, suggests a focus on the engineering team. The middle blue cog includes various technical symbols like screws and knobs, indicative of a marketing strategy that involves technical aspects or products. The last cog, in green, has a factory icon, representing the manufacturing process.

Graphical Look

  • Three large cogs with different colored outlines and icons dominate the slide: orange with worker icons, blue with technical symbols, and green with a factory icon.
  • Each cog is placed at the top of a column, which is shaded in a lighter tone similar to its respective cog color: light orange, light blue, and light green.
  • Under each cog, there's a text placeholder with dummy text for additional details about each stage or component.
  • At the bottom of each column, there is a placeholder for a label or name associated with each cog, for example, "e.g. Engineering Team."
  • The background is white, emphasizing the bright colors of the cogs and providing a clean and straightforward design.

The slide design is modern and colorful, with a clear separation between the three stages or aspects it aims to present. The cog graphics suggest interconnectivity and provide a metaphorical representation of the working parts within a system or process.

Use Cases

  • To present a three-step process in an engineering or production presentation, where each step has a distinct focus or team.
  • As a way to depict the transition from concept (engineering team) through planning (marketing strategy) to execution (manufacturer) in product development meetings.
  • For illustrating the main components of a project and their interdependencies during project management and team briefings.
  • Can be used in an educational setting to explain to students or trainees the phases of engineering projects and the roles involved at each stage.

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