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Build To Order
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Build To Order

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ISBN-13:
9781848002258
Einband:
Ebook
Erscheinungsdatum:
24.09.2008
Seiten:
438
eBook Typ:
PDF
eBook Format:
PDF
Kopierschutz:
1 - PDF Watermark
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

"The challenge of mass customization, building cars to customer order, brings great value to both the customer and the automotive industry. Building cars to customer order eliminates the need for companies to hold billions of dollars worth of finished stock. Any company able to free this capital would improve their competitive position and be able to reinvest in future product development. The benefits to all are clear and the first to market an operational build-to-order system will generate a significant cost advantage that may be difficult to emulate. The question for many automotive executives is not when but how exactly will such a radically 'different' business model operate. "Build To Order: The Road to the 5-Day Car" addresses the conceptual and practical aspects for achieving the automotive industry's next goal: the rapid delivery to the customer of a bespoke vehicle only days after placing an order. TOC:Introduction and overview.- The evolution of competition in the automotive industry.- BTO: impacts, trends and open issues.- Current issues at OEMs and suppliers.- Outsourcing; management and practice within the automotive industry.- An overview of modular car architecture: the OEMs perspective on how and why.- The modular body.- Modular concepts and the design of the ModCar bodyshell.- Complexity cost management.- Key principles for collaborative planning and execution.- Collaborative planning processes.- Collaborative execution processes.- Functionalities of supporting IT-systems.- Modelled scenario examples of planning and execution processes.- A BTO reference model for high level supply chain design.- Rapid supply chain design by integrating modelling methods.- Moving towards BTO - an engine case study.- How the electro-mechanical valve train accelerates logistics and reduces costs.- Network design for build-to-order automotive production.- Automotive e-hubs: exploring motivations and barriers to collaboration and interaction.- Automotive supplier park strategies supporting build to order.- Transition to BTO.- The road to the 5-day car."
Introduction and Overview
Glenn Parry & Andrew Graves, University of Bath School of Management, UK The Evolution of Competition in the Automotive Industry
Matthias Holweg, Judge Business School, University of Cambridge, UK BTO: Impacts, Trends and Open Issues
Andreas Reichhart & Matthias Holweg, Judge Business School, University of Cambridge, UK Current Issues at OEMs and Suppliers
Alexandra Güttner and Thomas Sommer-Dittrich, Daimler AG; Group Research & Advanced Engineering; Materials, Manufacturing and Concepts, Germany Outsourcing; Management and Practice within the Automotive Industry
Jens K. Roehrich, Centre for Research in Strategic Purchasing and Supply (CRiSPS); School of Management, University of Bath, UK An Overview of Modular Car Architecture: the OEMs Perspective on How and Why
Philipp Gneiting and Thomas Sommer-Dittrich, Daimler AG; Group Research & Advanced Engineering; Materials, Manufacturing and Concepts, Germany The Modular Body
Andreas Untiedt, ThyssenKrupp Steel AG, Germany Modular Concepts and the Design of the ModCar Bodyshell
Maik Gude and Werner Hufenbach, Institut fuer Leichtbau und Kunststofftechnik, TU Dresden, Germany Complexity Cost Management
J. Schaffer and H. Schleich, Leuphana University, Department of Automation and Production Technology, Lueneburg, Germany Key Principles of Flexible Production and Logistics Networks
Bernd Hellingrath, Fraunhofer Institut Materialfluss und Logistik, Dortmund, Germany Collaborative Planning Processes
Jan-Gregor Fischer, Intelligent Autonomous Systems, Corporate Technology, Siemens AG, Germany; Philipp Gneiting, Materials, Manufacturing and Concepts, Group Research & Advanced Engineering, Daimler AG, Germany Collaborative Execution Processes
JoergMandel, Fraunhofer-Institut für Produktionstechnik und Automatisierung [IPA], Stuttgart, Germany Functionalities of Supporting IT-systems
Jan-Gregor Fischer and Michael Berger, Intelligent Autonomous Systems, Corporate Technology, Siemens AG, Germany; Markus Witthaut, Fraunhofer-Institut für Materialfluss und Logistik, Germany Modelled Scenario Examples of Planning and Execution Processes
Joerg Mandel and Stefanie Ost, Fraunhofer-Institut für Produktionstechnik und Automatisierung [IPA], Stuttgart, Germany A BTO Reference Model for High-level Supply Chain Design
Katja Klingbiel, ebp-consulting GmbH, Stuttgart, Germany Rapid Supply Chain Design by Integrating Modelling Methods
Thomas Seidel, 4flow AG, Berlin, Germany Moving Towards BTO: an Engine Case Study
Michael Toth, Fraunhofer-Institut für Materialfluss und Logistik, Dortmund, Germany; Thomas Seidel, 4flow AG, Berlin, Germany; Katja Klingebiel, ebp-consulting GmbH, Stuttgart, Germany How the Electro-mechanical Valve Train Accelerates Logistics and Reduces Costs
Thomas Seidel, 4flow AG, Berlin, Germany; Thomas Huth, FEV Motorentechnik, Aachen, Germany Network Design for Build-To-Order Automotive Production
Kati Brauer and Thomas Seidel, 4flow AG, Berlin, Germany Automotive e-hubs: Exploring Motivations and Barriers to Collaboration and Interaction
Mickey Howard, Richard Vidgen and Philip Powell, School of Management, University of Bath, Bath, UK Automotive Supplier Park Strategies Supporting Build-To-Order
Joe Miemczyk, Audencia School of Management, Nantes, France; Mickey Howard, School of Management, University of Bath, Bath, UK Managing the Transition to '5 Day Car' in Europe
Gareth Stone, Valerie Crute & Andrew Graves, University of Bath School of Management, UK The Road to the 5-day
Over the past 100 years the European Automotive Industry has been repeatedly challenged by best practice. First by the United States, through the development of mass production pioneered by Henry Ford and more recently by lean production techniques as practised by the leading Japanese producers, particularly Toyota. It has consistently risen to these challenges and has shown it can compete and even outperform its competitors with world-class products. However, the European - dustry is now faced with growing competition and growth from new emerging low-cost countries and needs to re-define its competitive advantage to remain at the forefront of the sector. Automotive growth is driven by two factors, new m- kets and new technologies. Global competition is increasing, with technology and product differentiation becoming the most important sales factors, but with c- tinued cost pressure. Within the market the winners will be more profitable and the losers will disappear. The Automotive Industry makes a significant contribution to the socio-economic fabric of the European Union. Manufacturing output represents ?700 billion and research and development spending ?24 billion. European automotive suppliers number 5000 member companies and represent 5 million employees and generate ?500 billion in revenues. These are significant figures that generate wealth and high value employment within the EU. European firms must consistently improve their competitive position to ensure that the industry does not migrate to growing new markets.

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