Improvements points of Supply Shelf Reorganization New system

ImproveReorganization New system ments points of Supply Shelf

Gupta and Ashraf, the worker from the parts warehouse who was also assigned, designed the following improvements points.

Main Improvements points for “reorganization” system for grouping and categorizing supply shelf parts and units

1. Group and categories parts and units calculated from assembly plans and form a chart of parts needed for each product and also a parts storage standards chart.
2. Put a red label on surplus and unnecessary parts and units, and pallets and delivery boxes, and move them to another shelf for removal.
3. All items on the removal shelf will be taken away on the empty carrier which has brought in some items.

This system was set up as the main system and the three points given below became the subsystem.

Supply shelf improvement points

1. Each section of each level of each set of shelves will be marked with division lines and labeled with division numbers, and sign will indicate the parts and the quantity which is to be stored there.
2. The top level of the supply shelves is to be the removal shelf. If the side closest to the aisle is lowered slightly and rollers attached, empty pallets, delivery boxes, and surplus parts and units placed on this level will automatically roll to the aisle side.
3. The middle levels and below will be lowered slightly towards the line, so that delivered items placed on them will automatically roll towards the line.

Improvement points for deployment chart of parts needed for each product and parts storage standards

1. A deployment chart is one which organizes the parts which are necessary, stage by stage, to complete one product, and includes spares.
2. A standards chart decides how many days worth of parts and units for planned assembly, by product, should be kept available at all times. It takes into consideration various conditions and provides items so that the line does not stop.
3. By multiplying the number of products to be manufactured daily as stipulated in the standards chart with the number of parts and units necessary per product as stipulated in the deployment chart, it will be clear on what day, how many of what items are required to be supplied.
4. Parts and units will be stored in the supply shelves nearest to the assembly operations where they will be used.

Improvement point for supply shelf division number chart

1. On each of the levels of the supply shelves divisions should be made that are the same size as the width of pallets and delivery boxes, and each division should be marked on the front with a division number. The division numbers are three digits, and numbered in matrix form so that vertical and horizontal relationships are clear.
2. This shelf division number indicates the shelf divisions and is used to calculate the amounts of parts and units to be kept in supply, as per item (3) (a) above, for assembly operations.

Automatic ‘Reorganization” steps to be taken after ‘Reorganization” New System Improvements are made

Gupta proposed the following steps to be taken according to the main purpose of the four pillars. The setting (maintenance) of the storage place for parts and units (shelf division) was completed and the improvements of the new system made.

1. For the workshop, the “reorganization” steps would be to put red labels on all removed delivery boxes, extra containers, and leftover parts and units, and have these items put on the removal shelf. All other unnecessary things would also be put on the removal shelf.
2. Reorganization steps for the transporters

(i) Immediately after delivering supplies, take away all items marked with a red label which are on the removal shelf.
(ii) After carrying them back to the warehouse group and categories them and place them in their proper storage area.
(iii) On a set date, throw away unnecessary things and appoint someone to make use of usable things according to disposal standards.

Expected Effects after Improvements are made:

Using (1), (2) and (3), (1) and (2) as references get an understanding of quantitative and qualitative results:

Preventive Measures:

Study the various possibilities, standardization, self checks, checks by superiors and other types of inspections.

“What? Gaming in the workplace? No way!” This is something that we hear from Corporate
Closely tied to the question of how much capacity should be provided to meet forecasted
The notion of focus naturally, almost inevitably from the concept of fit. Just as a
At its heart a capacity strategy suggests how the amount and timing of capacity changes
However, as with most strategic decisions, the issue is more complex than it first appears.