Five Basic Principles of Production and Supply Chain Management
The basics of industrial and supply-chain excellence in less than 200 pages ! This book for self-learning offers a step-by-step presentation of the best practices of modern manufacturing and logistic management, which have been moving beneath the surface, like tectonic plates, over the last few years. Thanks to their proven operational effectiveness, they have emerged as an interlocking group of “five basics”: - Voice of the Customer for innovation and development - production activities with and without added value - postponement or mass customization and modular thinking - dependent and independent customer demand - the two levels of the supply chain: strategic and operational The integration of these best practices gives Lean Supply Chain Management, which can help any company maximize its added value and the productivity of its people to innovate and to better serve the customer. Based on the author’s long experience as a practitioner, educator, consultant and implementor, this book is an ideal learning tool. It contains several levels of text (summaries, examples, detailed explanations, questionnaires for measuring current practice...) to facilitate the acquisition of these key concepts and practices by any individual or company
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added value Average grade Bill Barnard Bill Belt bill of material business novel components costs create customer demand customer order customer service customer wants deliver demand management dependent demand design and development divide the total Diz Kount Enterprise Resource Planning example factory final assembly final customer finished five basic principles functions global House of Quality innovation inventory Kanban Lean SCM Lean Supply Chain machine major flow Manufacturing Resource Planning mass customization Master Production Schedule material requirements planning modular thinking modules MRP II multiply by 100 non-value-adding activities number of points obtain the Voice operational level Operations Planning points maximum points scored postponement and modular problems product flow production orders products and services pumps purchase quantity real-life operating manager reduced S&OP Sales and Operations strategic and operational strategic level Supply Chain Management there’s Top Management total number upstream value stream mapping variants and options wants and needs waste