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Our focus is aimed toward tightly integrating plant floor events with business events, empowering plant personnel with real-time/near-real-time vision into relevant events and metrics, providing accurate manufacturing costs based on productivity, and show how much value is added on the plant floor on a shift, daily, or weekly basis. The concepts and principles of Lean Manufacturing are very appropriate for anyone promoting continuous improvement.


The thought process of Lean is thoroughly described in the book ‘The Machine That Changed the World’ (1990) by James P. Womack, Daniel Roos, and Daniel T. Jones. In a subsequent volume, Lean Thinking (1996), James P. Womack and Daniel T. Jones distilled these Lean principles even further to five:


  • Specify the value desired by the customer
  • Identify the value stream for each product providing that value and challenge all of the wasted steps (generally nine out of ten) currently necessary to provide it
  • Make the product flow continuously through the remaining value-added steps
  • Introduce pull between all steps where continuous flow is possible
  • Manage toward perfection so that the number of steps and the amount of time and information needed to serve the customer continually falls


The process of Lean manufacturing is not just a matter of the type of machinery a plant has. Instead it is dependent on the personnel of the corporation. The goal of Lean manufacturing is achieved through the human resources of the company, using the machinery as tools to meet the goal.

One big advantage for workers in a Lean manufacturing system is that they are a major part of the company’s decision making process. In order to improve operations and prevent waste employees are actively encouraged to make suggestions and take action. This level of employee involvement helps to improve morale and employee performance. This allows each employee, no matter what their role in the company, to feel like a vital piece of the whole.

When it comes to Lean manufacturing no one piece is more important than another, as they all have an important role to play. Everyone is part of the Lean manufacturing system, no matter what department they make work in. In this type of environment people feel appreciated and are motivated to contribute even more. This is an effective way to create a sense of family and loyalty.




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