Published March 1999
by Warner Pr .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||133|
The book "Design for Operational Excellence: A Breakthrough Strategy for Business Growth" looks at lean from a new perspective. Normally companies practice lean as an open-ended journey focusing on small but continual improvements. This approach is good but slow and requires strong leadership to make sure the gains are held and sustained/5(33). "Design for Operational Excellence is a blueprint for a joined up, end-to-end designed operation that makes Operational Excellence a reality. The book excellently outlines the process of creating flow that every employee can see and, most importantly, fix without management intervention. Design processes wisely. Grow your business endlessly. "Design for Operational Excellence is a blueprint for a joined up, end-to-end designed operation that makes Operational Excellence a reality. The book excellently outlines the process of creating flow that every employee can see and, most importantly, fix without management intervention/5. Designed for excellence Unknown Binding – January 1, by Lori Salierno (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle Author: Lori Salierno.
This text explores the re-emergence of product excellence in the design and manufacturing process. It is a knowledge-based approach to manufacturing that attempts to design products that maximize all desirable characteristics in a product design, while at the same time minimizing lifetime costs, including manufacturing costs. DFX objectives include quality and reliability, safety. Designed for Excellence is Lori Salierno's gift to the thousands who hear her speak each year and would love to have an extended conversation with her. In enduring ways, she shares the best of her thinking. This is a book that will change lives. --James L. Edwards, President, Anderson UniversityAuthor: Lori A. Salierno. Design for “excellence” (also known as DFX) is a general term used in the engineering world that serves as a placeholder for different design objectives. In reality, the term DFX is better thought of as Design For “x” where the variable x is interchangeable with one of many values depending on the particular objectives of the venture. Design for Excellence or Design For Excellence (DfX or DFX), are terms and expansions used interchangeably in the existing literature, where the X in design for X is a variable which can have one of many possible values. In many fields (e.g., very-large-scale integration (VLSI) and nanoelectronics) X may represent several traits or features including: manufacturability, power, variability.
Strictly Confidential [Rev. July ] 5 What is DfX? DFX or Design for eXcellence is the application of Rules, Guidelines and Methodologies during the Product Development with the purpose of impacting it’s Value while meeting the Product Design Requirements. The x in Dfx represents an aspect of the product value to be targeted; these may include (but not limited to). Design for operational Excellence is the crown on the different books that Duggan has written over the years. Many of the lessons that he described in other books (like “ Creating Mixed Model Value Streams ”) are summarized in this book, which makes it a very informative book, which should be on every lean managers’ shelf. Design for Excellence contains papers from a conference organised by Brunel University. This book will be useful for designers, engineers, software developers, and other technologists working in a wide variety of engineering applications. Both those working in industry and in the academic environment will want to have access to this valuble resource. Beyond Six Sigma and Lean! Design your processes to facilitate real business growth, in both healthy and unhealthy economiesDesign for Operational Excellence defines why companies embark upon continuous improvement—and the true answer is not to improve efficiency, quality, or eliminate waste! The reason is to achieve Operational Excellence. Duggan, an established.