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Briefly describe MRP II and closed-loop MRP.

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Question;DeVry Chicago BSOP 334 Week 5 HomeworkChapter 12: Discussion and;Review Questions: 11, 14, 15, & 16 (p. 542);11. Briefly describe MRP II and;closed-loop MRP.;14. If seasonal variations are present, is;their incorporation into MRP fairly simple or fairly difficult? Explain;briefly.;15. How does the purpose of ERP differ;from the purpose of MRP II?;16. What are some unforeseen costs of ERP?;Chapter 15: Discussion and;Review Questions: 5, 9, & 11 (p. 695);5.;What is the bullwhip effect, and why does it occur? How can it be overcome?;9.;What impact has e-business had on supply chain management?;11.;What are some of the trade-offs that might be factors in designing a supply;chain?**************************************************************************** DeVry Chicago BSOP 334 Week 5 Lab5) End item P is composed of three;subassemblies: K, L, and W. K is assembled using 3 Gs and 4 Hs, L is made of 2;Ms and 2 Ns, and W is made of 3 Zs.;On-hand inventories are 20;Ls, 40 Gs, and 200 Hs.;Scheduled receipts are 10 Ks;at the start of week 3, 30 Ks at the start of week 6, and 200 Ws at the start;of week 3.;One hundred Ps will be;shipped at the start of week 6, and another 100 at the start of week 7. Lead;times are two weeks for subassemblies and one week for components G, H, and M.;Final assembly of P requires one week. Include an extra 10 percent scrap;allowance in each planned order of G. The minimum order size for H is 200;units. Develop each of the following;a. A;product structure tree.;b. An;assembly time chart.;c. A;master schedule for P.;d. A;material requirements plan for K, G, and H using lot-for-lot ordering.;6) A table is assembled using three;components, as shown in the accompanying product structure tree. The company;that makes the table wants to ship 100 units at the beginning of day 4, 150;units at the beginning of day 5, and 200 units at the beginning of day 7.;Receipts of 100 wood;sections are scheduled at the beginning of day 2. There are 120 legs on hand.;An additional 10 percent of the order size on legs is added for safety stock.;There are 60 braces on hand with no safety stock requirement for braces. Lead;times (in days) for all items are shown in the following table. Prepare a;material requirements plan using lot-for-lot ordering.;7) Eighty units of end item X are needed;at the beginning of week 6, and another 30 units are needed at the beginning of;week 8. Prepare a material requirements plan for component D. D can only be;ordered in whole cases (50 units per case). One case of D is automatically;received every other week, beginning in week 1 (i.e., weeks 1, 3, 5, 7). Also;there are 30 units of B and 20 units of D now on hand. Lead times for all items;are a function of quantity: one week for up to 100 units, two weeks for 101 to;200 units, three weeks for 201 to 300 units, and four weeks for 301 or more;units.

 

Paper#56212 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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