The next step is to draw a matrix, with one side (row), for example marked urgent, not urgent and on the other side (column), important and not important. Then one can therefore determine whether a task is both urgent and important, so that it should be the first priority, whether a task is not urgent but important, so it should still be given priority and be allocated with one's time, if a task is not urgent and not important, and so on. With this tool, a decision-maker is able to allocate one's resources to those tasks that enable him to reach his goals.
some decision according to a company website ("Influence Diagrams", 2006.). Typically, an influence diagram for example, with the case of a certain company shows how market price, market share, sales and marketing efforts, R & D, shareholder expectations influence each other, with arrows indicating an effect or influence.