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PROCEDI sees the development of the product – be it a mechanical component or a technical document – as a Method, or rather as a process of synergetic, intercoordinated operations and activities.

The careful and strict application of the development, maintenance and upgrading process makes it possible for PROCEDI to comply with the times and product features agreed with its customer.

This results in considerable savings in terms of the time, energy and resources demanded of the customer, who, by committing him/herself to a single interlocutor with both engineering and diversified skills, gets consultancy and support not only for the development of the product but also for the related documentation.

PROCEDI has the engineering know-how to develop digital and interactive technical documentation that brings out all the best in its customers' products.

PROCEDI analyses and gets to understand its customers' products, and is thus able to suggest the most suitable documentation for representing them clearly in technical communications.


A key feature that distinguishes PROCEDI from its competitors is the adoption of a precise development process, broken down into the following stages:

  1. Analysis
  2. Planning
  3. Design
  4. Accompanying actions

1. Analysis

In particular, the following aspects are looked at:

  • project requirements
  • competitor analysis
  • feasibility study

2. Planning

In the planning stage, the project ideas are identified and the techniques to be used to develop them are chosen.

In particular, the following actions are taken:

  • brainstorming and decision making sessions for generating ideas and choosing the most efficient solutions
  • sketches and schematic diagrams (style sketches or graphic outlines)
  • defining of techniques to be used (CAD, rendering, rapid prototyping, etc.)
  • defining of support and accompanying activities (technical documentation, industrialisation, training, etc.)

3. Design

In the design stage, the decisions made in the planning stage are implemented, i.e. the product is actually made.

In particular, one or more of the following actions are taken. For engineering design:

For technical documentation

  • drafting and optimisation of technical drawings
  • video rendering
  • defining print typography layouts
  • multimedia documentation
  • web document navigability (i.e. defining navigation menus, interactivity)

Accompanying actions

On completing the design, the accompanying actions for its implementation – including the industrialisation – are agreed with the customer.

Also, the customer is accompanied in the subsequent product upgrading and modification stages.

For technical documents, Procedi acts as the point of reference for history documentation and updating with latest releases.

Our customers