Bozarth, C., & Handfield, R. (n.d.). Introduction to operations and supply chain management (3rd ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall.
Develops and maintains up-to-date correspondence, filing, logging, and bring forward systems in the unit, and provides follows up to ensure responses are prepared in timely manner and are consistent with company standards.
All goods purchased pass through a receiving department under the direction of the chief purchasing agent. The duties of the receiving department are to unpack, count, and inspect the goods. The quantity received is compared with the quantity shown on the receiving department’s copy of the purchase order. If there is no discrepancy, the purchase order is stamped “OK—Receiving Dept.” and forwarded to the accounts payable section of the accounting
The warehouse needs to understand their role in rerouting deliveries. The IT group must understand their very important role of backing up of data. Because of this, each department should be reviewing their plan quarterly to allow for updates. The plan should be reviewed each time a major change is made, such as a new location is opened or computer systems are converted.
The main elements of a supply chain include purchasing, operations, distribution, and integration. The supply chain begins with purchasing. Purchasing managers or buyers are typically responsible for determining which products their company will sell, sourcing product suppliers and vendors, and procuring products from vendors at prices and terms that meets profitability goals.
The warehouse staff will need to move items to temporary storage locations, assist in setting up racking, and restocking shelves. Our data entry department will be required to update each item with package sizes, weights, and warehouse location information.
A Customized Textbook, Supply Chain Management SCHM2301, ISBN9781308037400 Copies are on reserve in the library
Managed logistics, supply chain, and integrated logistics functions within a leading provider of services to the federal government. Supervised, trained, and evaluated team of over 20. Assisted Program Manager in quality assurance and operations leadership to meet all contractual requirements. Created comprehensive monthly data analysis, written reports and briefings, program plans/analyses, and others to support logistics and operational matters. Maintained supply and inventory control using Property Book Unit Supply Enhanced (PBUSE) system.
Chase, R., & Jacobs, F. R. (2011). Operations and Supply Chain Management (13th ed.). Boston, MA: McGraw-Hill Irwin.
Columbus Custom Carpentry is a family owned business operating in a niche market of producing semi-custom interior doors for residential applications using mass customization. Founded in 1946 in Columbus, Georgia, the company has been successful thus far by using various jigs and specialized tools to reinvent antique-style doors for their market. Not being competitors in the mass-market, CCC has to focus on producing quality pieces for lower prices in order to keep their customers happy and the annual $15 million in sales. Operating out of four buildings in the Midwest, there are 135 employees split between four areas of expertise: manufacturing, warehousing, administration and marketing.
Facilitates the flow of documents/information to and from the unit, and ensures financial integrity and consistency by controlling receipt of goods and services, requisitions, reconciliation of accounts and travel accounts.
Logistics is one of the main functions within a company, and the supply chain is a complex and sometime fragile global endeavor dependent on a network of independent, yet interconnected, moving parts. It requires professional management. Supply chain professionals order the product, build it, move it, ship it, distribute it, and drive the coordination processes with marketing, sales, engineering, manufacturing, finance, and information technology. In short, they make any business effort seem effortless.
Columbus Custom Carpentry (CCC), a family-owned company founded in 1964, operates in a niche market that produces semi-custom doors for the residential market. The company has taken the non traditional approach of not competing with mass manufactures, nor selling their products through popular market stores. The company finds their success and profitability through the development of various jigs and specific tools that aid them in the production of replacing antique-styled doors for the restoration market. They also have a relevant source of business in a line of contemporary doors that have a more distinct and dynamic style than someone would find from mass-market competitors. The company’s tools and systems that are used to
the authority to determine the shipments, decides what products to ship and when to ship it and lastly
are flown out in short notice. It’s the operations Managers responsibility to ensure that the warehouse is stocked with necessary items; transporters are ready to dispatch items at short notice. The entire logistics operation is critical to ensure effective and timeous relief and supply distribution.