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This is a hands-on reference guide for the maintenance or reliability engineer and plant manager. As the third volume in the “Life Cycle Engineering” series, this book takes the guiding principles of Lean Manufacturing and Maintenance and applies these concepts to everyday planning and scheduling tasks allowing engineers to keep their equipment running smoothly, while decreasing downtime. The authors offer invaluable advice on the effective use of work orders and schedules and how they fit into the overall maintenance plan.
There are not many books out there on planning and scheduling, that go beyond the theory and show the engineer, in a hands-on way, how to use planning and scheduling techniques to improve performance, cut costs, and extend the life of their plant machinery.
- The only book that takes a direct look at streamlining planning and scheduling for a Lean Manufacturing Environment
- This book shows the engineer how to create and stick to effective schedules
- Gives examples and templates in the back of the book for use in day-to-day scheduling and calculations
Planner/Schedulers, Maintenance Supervisors, Maintenance Managers, Facility Engineers, Plant Managers, Maintenance Engineers
TABLE OF CONTENTS
1 Historical View of Maintenance 1
1.1 Pure Reactive
1.2 Limited Proactive Applications
1.3 Birth of Real Maintenance
1.4 Military Takes the Lead in Maintenance
1.5 Long Journey to Lean Thinking
1.5.1 Lean Spills Over to Maintenance
1.5.2 Maintenance Operation Refinements
2 The Plant/Facility Lean Environment
2.1 Lean Origins and Definitions 2.2 Lean Organization, Elements and Practices 2.2.1 Current State 2.2.2 Future State 2.3 Lean Maintenance Operations 2.3.1 Fundamentals of (Total Productive) Maintenance 2.3.2 Lean Refinements 2.3.3 Lean Maintenance: Prerequisite of the Lean Plant/Facility 3 Governing Principles and Concepts of Lean Maintenance 3.1 Lean Maintenance Governing Principles and Concepts
3.1.1 Vision and Mission 3.1.2 Strategic Plans, Goals and Targets 3.2 Operations and Maintenance 3.2.1 Operations-Maintenance - A Partnership with Two-Way Responsibilities 3.2.2 A Lean Mandated Marriage 3.3 Why Plan? 3.3.1 Advantages of Maintenance Planning 3.3.2 Objectives and Goals of Maintenance Planning 4 Origins of the Maintenance Planner 4.1 In The Beginning 4.2 Developing Standard Practices 4.2.1 Basic Process 4.2.2 Manufacturing’s Influence 188.8.131.52 Accommodating a Varying Workload 184.108.40.206 Resources, Resources, Resources 4.2.3 Appearance of Balance 5 Organization Alternatives 5.1 Styles for Organizing Maintenance Operations 5.1.1 Style Variations 220.127.116.11 Incorporating Work Planning 18.104.22.168 Planning and Scheduling: Defining the Role 5.1.2 Total Productive Maintenance (TPM) 5.1.3 Reliability Centered Maintenance (RCM) 5.2 TPM-RCM-LEAN Organizational Considerations and Choices 5.2.1 Where Does the Planner Fit? 6 Performing the Planning Function 6.1 Principles of Planning 6.1.1 Managing the Backlog 6.1.2 Criticality and Prioritization 6.1.3 The Work Order 22.214.171.124 Work Order Types and Formats 126.96.36.199 Work Order System and Work Flow 188.8.131.52 Coding Work Order Information 6.1.4 Sequence of Planning 184.108.40.206 Job Plan Level of Detail 220.127.116.11 The Work/Job Package 18.104.22.168 Estimating and Work Measurement 22.214.171.124 Planning Aids 6.1.5 The Role of CMMS in Maintenance Planning 6.1.6 Feedback 126.96.36.199 Building a History 6.2 Closing out Work Orders 6.2.1 Data Entry and Validation 6.2.2 Maintenance/Reliability Engineering 6.3 Lean Maintenance Planning 7 Performing the Maintenance Scheduling Function 7.1 Organizational Considerations 7.2 Scheduling Defined 7.2.1 Prerequisites for Effective Scheduling 7.2.2 Preparing Schedules 188.8.131.52 Scheduling Practices 184.108.40.206 Scope of Maintenance Scheduling 7.3 Metrics ¯ Schedule Compliance and Labor Effectiveness 7.4 General Scheduling Considerations 8 Special Case: Maintenance Planning and Scheduling for Maintenance Outages – The Plant Shutdown 8.1 Planned Outages Defined 8.1.1 Phase I — Definition 8.1.2 Phase II — Planning 220.127.116.11 Purchasing – Plant Shutdown Logistics 8.1.3 Phase III — Scheduling 8.1.4 Phase IV — Execution 8.1.5 Phase V — Debrief and Lessons Learned 8.2 Critical Path Method Scheduling 9 Tips, Tricks and Avoiding Pitfalls 9.1 Straight from the Horse’s... 9.2 Gaining Trust 9.2.1 Attitudes, Practices and Methodologies for Success 18.104.22.168 Skill Levels and Training 9.2.2 Tips and Tricks of Successful Planners and Schedulers 10 Metrics: Measuring Planning and Scheduling Performance 10.1 Planning and Scheduling Performance Indicators 10.2 Maintenance Excellence and the P/S Function 10.3 Summary: Characteristics of Maintenance
- No. of pages:
- © Butterworth-Heinemann 2006
- 27th March 2006
- Hardcover ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Life Cycle Engineering, North Charleston, SC, USA
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