Kress had themes with Leeuwen to develop the primary methodology to define the fundamentals of graphic semiotics i.e. visual semiotics. They had tried to come up with a comprehensive view of the field of semiotics and its application in the visual arena. The dynamics of the field had changed dramatically owing to the new trends in technology, the divergence of the western cultures and the globalization. In order to define visual structure of the semiotic plan and the parameters involved they used vector. The vector is an imaginary line. The participants of the vector diagram are the people. Various entities and the processes they adopt are shown visually in this process. The pictorial depiction of the vector diagram shows the flow in which the ultimate goal or the aim is reached. The actions or the methods that happen in the middle to reach the goal are known and defined as the tractions (Van Leeuwen, 2004). In real world applications many factors needs to be compounded before the ultimate target is reached. The actual vector diagrams become very intricate and perplex the viewer. Some denotations are done in order to understand the flow. In such a scenario it becomes mandatory for the designer of the diagrams to prioritize the entities and the actions that takes place. For the conceptual representation of the elements, it becomes mandatory to classify and address the specific attributes associated with it. The direction of flow of the arrows of the vector diagram signifies the aspect and flow of the actions.