Study Guides (380,000)
CA (150,000)
UTSG (10,000)
Final

RSM100Y1 Study Guide - Final Guide: Master Production Schedule, Lean Manufacturing, Material Requirements Planning


Department
Rotman Commerce
Course Code
RSM100Y1
Professor
John Oesch
Study Guide
Final

This preview shows pages 1-3. to view the full 34 pages of the document.
Yefan Chen
RSM100 Exam
Review
Chapters 11,12, 14,15,16,17,19,20
[Type the author name]
4/9/2011
www.notesolution.com

Only pages 1-3 are available for preview. Some parts have been intentionally blurred.

Chapter 11: Operations
Service Operations Production activities that yield tangible and intangible service
products
Goods Production production activities that yield tangible products
GE is an example of both because it invests in electronics and media.
Production creates four kinds of utility, satisfaction of wants and value:
1.Time utility producing items when consumers want it (decorations for Christmas)
2.Place utility available in convenient places
3.Ownership utility quality that people can take pleasure in possessing/consuming
4.Form utility requires raw materials to be transformed into something
useful/pleasing
Operations (previously production) Management is the systematic direction of the
processes that transform resources into goods and services. Production managers are
responsible for creating utility.
Operations Process is a set of methods and technologies used in the production, such as:
Good Producing Processes
Classified by:
Type of Transformation Technology
-Such as chemical processes to alter metals, fabrication of lumber into furniture,
assembly processes of car parts and electronics, transport processes by moving items, and
clerical processes by transferring information
Analytic vs. Synthetic Processes [Way of Transforming]
-The way resources are converted, whether analytically (breaking down the basic
resources into components such as extracting gold), or synthetically (combining resources to
make something, like paint).
Service Producing Processes
Classified by the extent of customer contact:
High-Contact Processes
-The service cant be provided without the customer being physically in the system,
like TTC
-Cleanliness is a big factor
Low-Contact Processes
-A system where service can be provided without the customer being there, like
cheque-processing centres and lawn care services, and auto repair shops
www.notesolution.com

Only pages 1-3 are available for preview. Some parts have been intentionally blurred.

Operations are designed to support the business strategy. It is in those strategic areas that
the company must do really well called operations capability. (eg, Toyota is quality, FedEx
is dependability)
ToyotaHigh quality standards for materials
Just-In-Time material flow for lean manufacturing
Specialized equipment for consistency
Operations personnel are experts on continuous
improvement of product, work methods, and materials
FedExCustomer automation: uses online tools to shorten shipping time
Wireless info system for package scanning and tracking
Maintains a company air force, weather centre, and ground
transportation for pickup and delivery with backup vehicles for
emergencies
Each of the 30 automated distribution hubs processes up to 45,000
packages per hour for next-day deliveries
Differences between Service and Manufacturing Operations
Service operations have a unique link between production and consumption process and
outcome. They are more intangible, more customized, and less storable than most products.
Operations Planning
Forecast estimate of future demand for both new and existing products
Capacity planning for goods usually implies that the amount of a good it can produce under
normal conditions is slightly Higher than normal demand.
Location Planning is influenced by the proximity to raw materials and markets. Skilled
workers, low wages, and good environment led Car Companies to place their manufacturing
plants.
Layout Planning:
Producing Goods layout must be planned for productive facilities, non-productive facilities
like storage, and support facilities like offices and cafeterias. Focusing on productive
facilities…
Process Layouts a way of organizing production activities such that equipment
and people are grouped together according to function
Cellular Layouts a layout used to produce goods when families of products can
follow similar flow paths (ie an area to make the same family of pockets for shirts and coats)
Product Layout one type of product is produced ina f ixed sequence of steps
arranged by its production requirements (assembly lines) Lean Manufacturing
suppliers pre-assemble parts nto modules, then production workers combine modules to
make the product.
www.notesolution.com
You're Reading a Preview

Unlock to view full version