Management Planning and Control II
Part of this Programme
Industrial Engineering and Management.
Level of Qualification|Semesters|ECTS
Bachelor | Semestral | 5
Year | Type of course unit | Language
3 |Mandatory |Português
Total of Working Hours | Duration of Contact (hours)
140 | 60
Recommended complementary curricular units
Prerequisites and co-requisites
1. Production Control. Launch and control operations. Control of feasibility. Combination of load control and priorities. Collection of production data. Table of work distribution. 2. Stock management. Costs in Stock Management. Replacement models for stock. Continuous review model. Periodic review model. Performance of a stock management system. 3. Project planning (unique articles). PERT / CPM techniques. Gantt chart. 4. Just-in-Time Production. Origin, concepts and applicability. 5. Flow production. Uniform scheduling of operations. Programming of mixed models with equal and unequal setup times. Sequencing in lines. 6. Control kanban. Combination of MRP and KANBAN techniques.
Select more appropriate models of management of independent search materials; determine the management parameters most appropriate to each reference; assess management performance through indicators; Estimate the durations and costs of activities in a project; to program its realization by the techniques CPM and PERT; determine the probability of a cost date or budget being exceeded; determining the optimal economic duration of a project; efficiently leveling the load of activities throughout a project; Organize production according to Just-in-Time operational philosophy, which seeks to reconcile productivity with quality; Produce in small batches in order to maintain stocks of finished and under-processed products at minimum levels and respond rapidly to changing market demand; Balance a production line of fixed workstations and a work cell (fixed and mobile workstations, respectively).
Knowledge, abilities and skills to be acquired
Organize production according to Just-in-Time operational philosophy, which seeks to reconcile productivity with quality; Produce in small batches in order to maintain stocks of finished and under-processed products at minimum levels and respond rapidly to changing market demand; Balancing a production line of fixed workstations and a working cell (fixed and mobile workstations, respectively); Implement a synchronization system between jobs (Kanbans); Scale economic batches of fabrication when set-up costs are very high.
Teaching methodologies and assessment
* Presentation of concepts in PowerPoint; * Reading and interpretation of current articles and news; * Resolution of practical exercises by students. * Continuous assessment: 10%; * Final test: 90%;
* Assis, Rui, - Planeamento e Controlo da Produção, Lisboa, Colecção Modulform, Edições IEFP/ISQ, 2002.
* BLACK, JT., The Design of the factory with a future, New York, McGraw-Hill Intern.Edit., 1991.
* BLACKSTONE, John H. Jr., Capacity Management, Cincinnati, South-Western Publishing Co., 1989.
* BUFFA, Elwood S. e Rakesh K.Sarin, Modern Production / Operations Management, New York, John Wiley & Sons, 1987.
* CHASE, Richard B. Chase, Nicholas J. Aquilano e F. Robert Jacobs, Production and Operations Management, Manufacturing and Services, Boston, Irwin, 1998.
* HEIZER, Jay e Barry Render, Production and Operations Management, Boston, Allyn and Bacon, 1991.