Item description for Supply Chain Management and Advanced Planning by Hartmut Stadtler...
Supply Chain Management concerns organizational aspects of integrating legally separated firms as well as coordinating materials and information flows within a production-distribution network. The Enterprise Resources Planning (ERP) systems being used for transaction handling and order execution in most firms today have been supplemented by Advanced Planning Systems (APS) for coordinating flows, exploiting bottlenecks and keeping due dates. Various optimization techniques can be applied by APS to improve plans according to business targets. This book provides insights regarding the concepts underlying APS. Special emphasis is given to modelling supply chains and implementing APS in industry successfully. Understanding is enhanced through the use of case studies as well as an introduction to the solution algorithms used. The second edition contains a considerable quantity of new material, especially a novel chapter on collaborative planning.
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9.3" Width: 6.2" Height: 1.1" Weight: 1.7 lbs.
Release Date Aug 15, 2002
ISBN 354043450X ISBN13 9783540434504
Reviews - What do customers think about Supply Chain Management and Advanced Planning?
great book Feb 29, 2008
this book explain basic things like logistic and supply chain, but don`t get deeper in it, the bes book ever for logistic and supply chain management is STRATEGIC LOGISTIC MANAGEMENT, FROM JAMES STOCK AND DOUGLAS LAMBERT MCGARW HILL
Advanced Planning Jun 24, 2006
Any review of supply chain management in general has to begin with Michael Porter's 1985 (now available in a 1998 edition) best seller "Competitive Advantage." For software, one would begin with Christopher Koch's "The ABCs of Supply Chain Management" where he states "Supply chain management software is possibly the most fractured group of software applications on the planet. . . . No one has a complete package." and then move on to the EDIGuys "Supply Chain Information Systems" for specifics on the background, buzz, and hype. But, if you are interested in applying modelling and associated quantitative methods (Advanced Planning) to the supply chain management paradigm, then there is probably no better place to begin than Stadtler and Kilgers book. They lead you through concepts to implementation with six case studies from various industries. And, the supplementary material covering forecast methods, linear and mixed integer programming, genetic algorithms, and constraint programming is invaluable.
Contents Oct 9, 2005
For the ones who are interested
PART I. Basics of supply chain management
1. Supply chain management - An overview 1.1 Definitions 1.2 Building blocks 1.3 Origins
2. Supply chain analysis 2.1 Motivation and goals 2.2 Process modelling 2.3 Performance measurement 2.4 Inventory analysis
3. Types of supply chains 3.1 Motivation and basics 3.2 Functional attributes 3.3 Structural attributes 3.4 Example for the consumer goods industry 3.5 Example for the computer assembly
4. Advanced Planning 4.1 What is Planning 4.2 Planning tasks along the supply chain 4.3 Examples of type-specific planning tasks and planning concepts
PART II. Concepts of advanced planning systems
5. Structure of advanced planning systems
6. Strategic network planning 6.1 Components of the strategic network design problem 6.2 Review of models in the literature 6.3 Modelling strategic supply chain design 6.4 SNP Modules in advanced planning systems 6.5 Conclusions
7. Demand planning 7.1 A demand planning framework 7.2 Statistical forecasting techniques 7.3 Incorporation of judgmental factors 7.4 Additional features
8. Master planning 8.1 The decision situation 8.2 Model building 8.3 Generating a plan
9. Demand fulfilment and ATP 9.1 Available-to-promise 9.2 Allocated ATP 9.3 Order promising
10. Production planning and scheduling 10.1 Description of the decision situation 10.2 How to proceed from a model to a production schedule 10.3 Model building 10.4 Updating production schedules 10.5 Number of planning levels and limitations
11. Purchasing and material requirements planning 11.1 Basics of material management planning 11.2 Generation and timing of uncritical orders 11.3 Quantity discounts and supplier selection
12. Distribution and transport planning 12.1 Panning situations 12.2 Models
13. Coordination and integration 13.1 Coordination of APS modules 13.2 Integration of APS 13.3 Supply chain event management
14. Collaborative planning 14.1 Introduction 14.2 Types of collaborations 14.3 A generic collaboration process 14.4 Software support
PART III. Implementing advanced planning systems
15. The definition of a supply chain project 15.1 Supply chain evaluation 15.2 Supply chain potential analysis 15.3 Project roadmap
16. The selection process 16.1 Creation of a short list 16.2 APS requirements 16.3 Implementation and integration 16.4 Post-implementation effort and support model
17. The implementation process 17.1 The APS implementation project 17.2 Modelling phases of an APS-project
PART IV. Actual APS and case studies
18. Architecture of selected APS 18.1 i2 Technologies - i2 Six.One 18.2 Peoplesoft - EnterpriseOne Supply chain planning 18.3 SAP - APO
19. SCM in a pharmaceutical company 19.1 Case description 19.2 Objectives of project 19.3 Planning process 19.4 Results and lessons learned
20. Food and beverages 20.1 Case description 20.2 Aim of the project 20.3 Model building in Peoplesoft Strategic Network Optimization 20.4 Implementing the Master Planning Model 20.5 Results and lessons learned
21. Computer assembly 21.1 Description of the computer assembly case 21.2 Scope and objectives 21.3 Planning process in detail 21.4 Summary and lessons learned
22. Demand planning of styrene plastics 22.1 Description of the supply chain 22.2 The architecture of the planning system 22.3 Model building with SAP APO Demand planning 22.4 The demand planning process of the styrene plastics division 22.5 Concluding remarks
23. Semiconductor manufacturing 23.1 Case description 23.2 Objectives of project 23.3 Model building with i2 Factory planner 23.4 Lessons learned
24. Scheduling of synthetic granulate 24.1 Case description 24.2 Objectives 24.3 Modelling the production process in APO PP/DS 24.4 Planning process 24.5 Results and lessons learned
PART V. Conclusions and outlook
25. Conclusions and outlook
PART VI. Supplement
26. Forecast methods 26.1 Forecasting for seasonality and trend 26.2 Initialization of trend and seasonal coefficients
27. Linear and mixed integer programming 27.1 Linear programming 27.2 Pure integer and mixed integer programming 27.3 Remarks and recommendations
28. Genetic algorithms 28.1 General idea 28.2 Population and individuals 28.3 Evaluation and selection of individuals 28.4 Recombination and mutation 28.5 Conclusions
29. Constraint programming 29.1 Overview and general idea 29.2 Constraint satisfaction problems 29.3 Constraint propagation 29.4 Search algorithms 29.5 Concluding remarks
A very broad view of Supply Chain Management and APS Jan 13, 2002
This book will give every reader a very good view of the Supply Chain Management concepts. It will take the reader from the Strategic point of view, through the Demand Planning Systems to the Advance Planning Systems. A very good book to put every concept into a global perspective, with some case studies that will help the reader to make the transition from the theory to the pratical aspect of Supply Chain Information Systems.
State-of-the Art thinking on Supply Chain Management Oct 10, 2001
I was pleasantly surprised and impressed with the high quality and standard of the book, Supply Chain Management and Advanced Planning. It reflects state-of-the-art thinking as well as current views, and contains up-to-date case studies of supply chain management and advanced planning systems. There is no doubt that the authors are working at the cutting edge of the supply chain management field. They show intimate knowledge of practical advanced planning applications as well as implementation issues around a variety of commercially available software systems.
Recent information technology developments have changed modern manufacturing organizations dramatically. We have witnessed the introduction of Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) systems, such as SAP and BAAN, aimed at integrating internal processes in an organization. These systems cut across multiple functional areas and provide a corporate wide database with all the relevant data of an organization. Many believed that these systems would address all the problems and lead to drastic improvements of business performance. This focus on internal processes, however, was not sufficient since, in a sense, it was not able to cope with the exceptions and with the variability that confront organizations on a daily basis. State-of-the-art planning procedures, provided by Advanced Planning Systems (APS), are required to allow organizations to reduce the amount of exceptional situations. An APS exploits the environment created by ERP systems and this has created major breakthroughs in enterprise wide planning. The impact has spread wider to collaborative planning amongst supply chain partners. This book is devoted to Advanced Planning Systems, the concepts underlying these, the current limitations of APS, how it links and interacts with ERP systems, what is required for successful implementation, etc. Through using, testing and implementing APS modules developed by companies such as i2 Technologies, J.D. Edwards and SAP A.G., the authors gained many insights. Practical real-world experiences are captured in the various chapters of the book.
This book covers an immense quantity of Supply Chain Management material. It is presented in a logical and easily understandable way. Here and there it is obvious that the authors are not fully comfortable with English but it is not very distracting. The book is comprehensive and the different aspects of supply chain management are outlined in great detail. I found the book a real pleasure to work through. What impressed me most was the ease with which the authors of the various chapters dealt with complex and sometimes very interrelated supply chain aspects. From a personal point of view, the emphasis on quantitative tools to assist and improve planning was very encouraging. This is something that is not recognized and appreciated enough. This book is a must for every logistics professional. Buying this book will be a worthwhile investment!