## Integrated production control systems: management, analysis, design, Volume 1Focuses on the quantitative approaches necessary to computer-integrated manufacturing systems, and integrates major topics covering all phases of the production control cycle: production information processing and flow, production planning, forecasting, material requirements planning and monetary control, and scheduling. This new edition features a compendium set of 11 user-friendly computer programs for the IBM PC that enhance the teaching power of the text, allowing readers to solve real-life problems. Among programs included are growth forecasting, aggregate planning, material requirements planning, lot sizing and inventory control, and limited-resource scheduling. The chapters on scheduling give particularly thorough coverage on this difficult subject. Solutions are clearly presented, with many examples and exercises included in the text. |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 70

Page 71

That is 1-1 1-1 (3.5) To determine the appropriate

with respect to a, setting the results to zero, and solve for a: N da & -2l[y(0-*]=o r-1

r-i _ T} (3.6) N The reader might note that the second derivative with respect to ...

That is 1-1 1-1 (3.5) To determine the appropriate

**equation**for a, we differentiatewith respect to a, setting the results to zero, and solve for a: N da & -2l[y(0-*]=o r-1

r-i _ T} (3.6) N The reader might note that the second derivative with respect to ...

Page 207

This results in the following

inventory) TC = C + — + h (6.6) Q D D v ... these two

D), which itself holds only if inventory has a continuous linear consumption rate.

This results in the following

**equation**: P (/)( Average inventory) ( W )(Maximuminventory) TC = C + — + h (6.6) Q D D v ... these two

**equations**hold only if T = (Q/D), which itself holds only if inventory has a continuous linear consumption rate.

Page 215

respect to Q and setting this equal to zero results in / 2PD Qo = V (I + W)[l + (D/A)]

(6-23)

computed by The start of production for batch (N + 1), of course, can occur at any

time ...

respect to Q and setting this equal to zero results in / 2PD Qo = V (I + W)[l + (D/A)]

(6-23)

**Equation**6.23 has average inventory over batch consumption timecomputed by The start of production for batch (N + 1), of course, can occur at any

time ...

### What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

### Contents

THE ROLE OF PRODUCTION CONTROL | 1 |

PRODUCTION CONTROL | 18 |

FORECASTING | 59 |

Copyright | |

14 other sections not shown

### Other editions - View all

### Common terms and phrases

ACTIM activity aggregate planning algorithm allow analysis approach assembly assigned assumed BASICA batch BEGIN INVENTORY Box-Jenkins calculate carrying costs Chapter completion component considered constraints critical path cycle Data Set determine due date economic order quantity Equation error example problem exponential smoothing factors follows forecasted demand function Gantt chart given in Figure GROSS REQUIREMENTS Industrial Engineering input inventory control inventory costs inventory level KANBAN lead-time line balancing linear linear model machine makespan manufacturing master schedule MATERIAL REQUIREMENTS PLANNING maximum mean flow mean tardiness minimize minimum needed node operation optimal optimum order costs order quantity output overtime parameters percent period personal computer PERT procedure processor production control quadratic RECPT regression regression analysis resource safety stock sequence shift shown in Figure solution step storage Tandem Computers technique total cost units variable vendor week