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FIGURE 5.1
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Major functional areas of manufacturing.
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Marketing
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Marketing acts as an enterprise s primary contact with its customer (Fig. 5.2). To help meet the key objectives of increasing product sales, a number of functions are performed within marketing. These include market research; forecasting demand and sales; analyzing sales; tracking performance of products, marketing segments, sales personnel, and advertising campaigns; developing and managing marketing channels; controlling profits and revenues; and managing sales personnel, sales plans, and promotion. Input comes from business management and customers. Output goes to customers, product development, customer order servicing, and master production planning. The information handling requirements of marketing include monumental texts and graphics as well as queries and analysis of internal and external data. The internal data is gathered through a variety of software routines.
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T h e R o l e o f S e n s o r s a n d C o n t r o l Te c h n o l o g y i n C I M
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FIGURE 5.2
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Marketing relationships.
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Customer order servicing involves entering and tracking customer orders. This can be for standard products or custom-designed products. Other customer order servicing activities include providing product quotations, checking customer credit, pricing product, allocating order quantities, and selecting shipments from distribution centers. Input to this area includes order and forecast data from marketing or directly from customers as well as available-to-promise data from production planning. Output can include allocation of all orders, quotations for custom products, communication with production engineering regarding custom products, order consideration, and shipping releases. Customer service will significantly improve through electronic data interchange (EDI).
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The engineering and research areas of an enterprise can be broken down into separate activities (Fig. 5.3). Each of these has its own special needs, tools, and relationships to other areas. The research activities include investigating and developing new materials, products, and process technology. Information processing needs include complex analyses, extensive texts, imaging, graphics, and videos. Research input comes from such outside research sources as universities, trade journals, and laboratory reports. Then, research must
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FIGURE 5.3 Engineering and research.
communicate its findings to three other functional areas product development, process development, and facilities engineering.
Product Development
In today s increasingly competitive manufacturing markets, creation of new material and production technologies is essential for the successful development of products. The product development area uses these materials and production technologies to design, model, simulate, and analyze new products. Product development activities include preparing product specifications and processing requirements, drawings, materials or parts lists, and bills of material for new products or engineering changes. In this area, laboratory analysis tools, computer-aided design/ computer-aided engineering (CAD/CAE) tools, and group technology (GT) applications are helping to reduce product development time, increase productivity, and improve product quality. Product development comes from marketing, research, and plant operations. Its output product specifications, manufacturing control requirements, drawings, text, and messages is directed to process development and engineering release control.
T h e R o l e o f S e n s o r s a n d C o n t r o l Te c h n o l o g y i n C I M
Process Development
This functional area creates process control specifications, manufacturing routings, quality test and statistical quality control specifications, and numerical control (NC) programming. It also validates the manufacturability of product designs. Computer-aided process planning (CAPP) programs and group technology applications for routing similar parts have helped streamline these functions. Expert systems have also been used to supplement traditional product testing and defect-analysis processes. This area is also responsible for the application of new manufacturing technologies such as work cells, conveyer systems, and robotics. Sensors and control systems play a fundamental role within this work-cell structure. Process development receives input from research and product development, as well as statistical process data from plant operations. Output includes providing routings, process control algorithms, and work-cell programming to plant operations by way of engineering release control.
Facilities Engineering
The chief responsibility of facilities engineering is the installation of plant automation incorporating new equipment with sensors and control systems, material flow, inventory staging space, and tools. Tools may include driverless material handling equipment, conveyers, and automated storage and retrieval systems. This area is also responsible for plant layout and the implementation of such plant services and utilities as electricity, piping, heat, refrigeration, and light. Input to facilities engineering is from research and process development. Output, such as plant layouts, changes of schedule, and forecasts of new equipment availability, goes to plant operations.
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