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What is Supply Chain?

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James Masotti

on 10 November 2015

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Transcript of What is Supply Chain?

What is Supply Chain?
What is Supply Chain?
SUPPLY CHAIN COUNCIL
Change Management vs. Project Management
Change Management:
A Story of Change Management
Who is James?
Degree in International Studies – 4 universities
Lived in USA(5 different states), Germany, and Japan.
Have studied German, Russian, Japanese, Spanish
Who is James?
Past President – Kiwanis Club of Pitman-Glassboro
Why am I here?
APICS
Marketing Committee - Princeton/South Jersey
Young Professional Liaison Mid Atlantic District
CSCMP
Annual Conference Coordinator – Young Professionals Committee
"It doesn't matter where you go in life, what you do, or how much you have. It's who you have beside you"
PLAN
SOURCE
MAKE
DELIVER
RETURN
Supply Chain Operations Reference (SCOR) Model
Plan
SOURCE
MAKE
DELIVER
RETURN
SUPPLY CHAIN COUNCIL
Supply Chain Operations Reference (SCOR) Model
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Quality
Time
Cost
Responsiveness
Agility
Leanness
Risk
When?
Where?
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RETURN
$572,088,364,936.00
Every year the world throws away how much gold and silver?
41.8 million metric tons of electronic waste per year
Each metric ton contains approximately 300 grams of gold and 7,031 grams of silver
This is 27,514,432 pounds of gold and 632,225,000 pounds of silver
Current price of gold is $15,898 per pound. Current price of silver is $213 per pound
To apply a systematic approach to helping the individuals impacted by "the change" to be successful by building support, addressing resistance and developing the required knowledge and ability to implement the change (managing the 'people' side of the change)
Project Management:
To develop a set of specific plans and actions to achieve "the change" given time, cost and scope constraints and to utilize resources effectively (managing the 'technical' side of the change)
http://www.change-management.com/tutorial-defining-change-management.htm
ADKAR
ADKAR is a goal-oriented change management model that allows change management teams to focus their activities on specific business results.
A
D
K
A
R
wareness of the need for change
esire to participate and support the change
nowledge of how to change
bility to implement the change on a day-to-day basis
einforcement to keep the change in place
Why is Change Management important to supply chains?
The application of knowledge, skills, tools and techniques to project activities in order to meet or exceed stakeholders needs and expectations for the project
Source:PMI Guide to Project Management Body of Knowledge, 2000
Change Management in Supply Chain
Project Management
Six Sigma
Lean, JIT, House of Toyota
Theory of Constraints
Definition:
Elements of a project:
Key contributors:
Team Sponsor
Team Leader
Functional Manager
Team Member
Initiating
Planning
Executing
Monitoring and Controlling
Closing
Definition:
A method that provides organizations tools to improve the capability of their business processes. This increase in performance and decrease in process variation lead to defect reduction and improvement in profits, employee morale, and quality of products or services. Six Sigma quality is a term generally used to indicate a process is well controlled (within process limits ±3s from the center line in a control chart, and requirements/tolerance limits ±6s from the center line).

Definition from American Society for Quality website
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Lean:
A philosophy of production that emphasizes the minimization of the amount of all the resources (including time) used in the various activities of the enterprise. It involves identifying and eliminating non-value-adding activities in design, production, supply chain management, and dealing with customers. Lean producers employ teams of multiskilled workers at all levels of the organization and use highly flexible, increasingly automated machines to produce volumes of products in potentially enormous variety. It contains a set of principles and practices to reduce cost through the relentless removal of waste and through the simplification of all manufacturing and support processes. Syn: lean, lean manufacturing.
Just-in-Time (JIT):
A philosophy of manufacturing based on planned elimination of all waste and on continuous improvement of productivity. It encompasses the successful execution of all manufacturing activities required to produce a final product, from design engineering to delivery, and includes all stages of conversion from raw material onward. The primary elements of just in time are to have only the required inventory when needed; to improve quality to zero defects; to reduce lead times by reducing setup times, queue lengths, and lot sizes; to incrementally revise the operations themselves; and to accomplish these activities at minimum cost. In the broad sense, it applies to all forms of manufacturing—job shop, process, and repetitive—and to many service industries as well. Syn: short-cycle manufacturing, stockless production, zero inventories.
Theory of Constraints:
A holistic management philosophy developed by Dr. Eliyahu M. Goldratt that is based on the principle that complex systems exhibit inherent simplicity. Even a very complex system comprising thousands of people and pieces of equipment can have, at any given time, only a very, very small number of variables—perhaps only one, known as a constraint—that actually limit the ability to generate more of the system’s goal.
.http://www.lean.org/lexicon_images/tps_toyota_production_system.gif
.http://www.leanproduction.com/images/five-focusing-steps.gif
Thank you
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Definitions courtesy of the APICS Dictionary
Definitions courtesy of the APICS Dictionary
ERP Implementation Consultant – CSB-System International
Buyer – Perry Videx
Customer Replenishment Analyst – Campbell Soup Company
Demand Planner – Campbell Soup Company
Shift Manager - Amazon Logistics
http://www.mining.com/urban-mining-the-electronic-waste-gold-mine-34760/
http://gesi.org/files/Reports/Social%20and%20Environmental%20Responsibility%20in%20Metals%20Supply%20to%20the%20Electronic%20Industry.pdf
http://www.step-initiative.org/overview-world.html
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