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Computer-Managed Maintenance Systems, Second Edition : A Step-by-Step Guide to Effective Management of Maintenance, Labor, and Inventory - Cato

Computer-Managed Maintenance Systems, Second Edition

A Step-by-Step Guide to Effective Management of Maintenance, Labor, and Inventory

By: Cato, Mobley

Hardcover Published: 1st December 2001
ISBN: 9780750674737
Number Of Pages: 208

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Effective resource management and reliable equipment are essential for optimum plant performance. Computer-Managed Maintenance Systems goes beyond the simple selection and implementation of a CMMS. It also defines the changes in infrastructure, management philosophy and employee skills that must be implemented to gain maximum benefits from the CMMS. The book is designed to address the information needs of all levels of plant management.

In this new edition, the authors have added a chapter specifically on the latest technology, Application Solution Providers (ASP) that has revolutionized the way CMMS are used and the benefits they can offer to a business. This solution provides integrated software, hardware and networking technology along with Information Technology (IT) consulting services into an outsourced package. A new appendix on Key Performance Indicators has also been added.
Comprehensive, practical guide that covers selection, justification, and implementation of an effective CMMS in any facilityAll levels of plant management will find useful information in this step-by-step guideIncludes a new chapter on ASP technologies

The book is true to its name in that the step-by-step layout allows plant managers to all levels to follow the process from implementation to financial assessment. -Society of Operations Engineers

...contains useful appendicess that aid readers in benchmarking current status and selecting a CMMS vendor. -Society of Operations Engineers

Prefacep. x
Determining the Need and Selling the Programp. 1
Determining the Needp. 1
The New View of Maintenance Productivityp. 1
Determining the Need for a CMMSp. 2
How a CMMS Meets the Needp. 3
What a CMMS Should Do for Youp. 6
What You Need in a CMMSp. 7
Selling the Programp. 9
Definition of a CMMSp. 13
CMMS Functionalityp. 14
Equipment/Asset Records Creation and Maintenancep. 14
Equipment/Asset Bills of Materials Creation and Maintenancep. 14
Equipment/Asset and Work Order Historyp. 14
Inventory Controlp. 15
Work Order Creation, Scheduling, Execution, and Completionp. 15
Preventive Maintenance Plan Development and Schedulingp. 16
Human Resourcesp. 17
Purchasing and Receivingp. 17
Invoice Matching and Accounts Payablep. 17
Tables and Reportsp. 18
CMMS Databases or Filesp. 18
Equipment/Asset Identification and Specificationsp. 18
Equipment/Asset Hierarchiesp. 20
Equipment/Asset Bills of Materialsp. 22
Cross Reference of Inventory to Equipment/Asset "Where Used"p. 23
Spare Parts and Stores Inventoryp. 24
Work Ordersp. 26
Preventive Maintenance Plansp. 27
Repetitive Maintenance Plansp. 27
Cost Accounting Datap. 28
Work Order Historyp. 28
Craft/Skill Datap. 30
Purchase Requisitionsp. 30
Purchase Ordersp. 31
Who Uses a CMMS and Howp. 33
Maintenancep. 33
Engineeringp. 40
Productionp. 42
Inventory Controlp. 44
Purchasingp. 47
Accounting/Financep. 48
Executive Managementp. 49
What a CMMS Will Dop. 50
Maintain, Sort, Summarize, and Display Datap. 50
Automate and Control a Reliable Preventive Maintenance Programp. 51
Automate and Control a Reliable Inventory Replenishment Programp. 51
Provide Accurate Job Scheduling Based Upon Resource Availabilityp. 52
Maintain Accurate Historical Recordsp. 52
Improve Planningp. 52
Improve Labor Productivityp. 53
What a CMMS Will Not Dop. 53
Replace a Maintenance Managerp. 53
Replace Plannersp. 54
Assign Workp. 54
Bring Order to Chaosp. 55
Improve Reliability and Qualityp. 55
CMMS Justificationp. 56
Needs Analysisp. 57
Functional Requirements for Effective Maintenancep. 58
Identifying Limiting Factorsp. 58
Prepare Flow Charts of Existing Activitiesp. 59
Determine Inputs/Outputsp. 59
Document Existing Job Profilesp. 60
Determine Volume and Frequencyp. 60
Prioritize and Categorize Activitiesp. 60
Identify Opportunities for Improvementp. 60
Prepare Flow Charts of Proposed Changesp. 61
Determine Inputs/Outputsp. 61
Document Proposed Job Profilesp. 61
Determine the Number of Work Stationsp. 61
Determine Specific Organizational Requirementsp. 64
Maintenance Organizationsp. 67
Centralized Maintenancep. 67
Assigned Maintenancep. 68
Labor Distributionp. 68
Cost-Benefit Analysisp. 69
Estimating the Cost of Implementationp. 70
Typical Benefits of Effective Maintenance Managementp. 70
Six Keys to Selling Your CMMS Programp. 75
Do Your Homeworkp. 75
Develop Concise Goals and Objectivesp. 76
Know Your Audiencep. 76
Forget You Are in Maintenancep. 78
Develop a Detailed Implementation Planp. 79
Get Absolute Buy-Inp. 80
CMMS Vendor Selectionp. 81
Developing the Requirements Documentp. 82
Determining the Short List of Vendorsp. 85
System Evaluationp. 86
Request for Proposalp. 88
Proposal Evaluationp. 88
Contract Negotiationp. 89
Fully Understand the Proposed Systemp. 90
Verify the Proposed Systemp. 90
Understand the Competitive Costs for Systemsp. 90
Understand the Competitive Cost for Servicesp. 91
Negotiate a Fair Pricep. 92
Do Not Be Intimidated by the Vendorp. 93
Project Implementationp. 94
Project Plan Developmentp. 94
Infrastructure Requirementsp. 95
Labor Requirementsp. 98
Training Requirementsp. 99
Project Schedulep. 101
System Installationp. 102
Hardware Installationp. 102
Software Installationp. 104
Database Developmentp. 105
Equipment/Asset Numbering Logicp. 106
Inventory/Spares Numbering Logicp. 108
Data Acquisitionp. 109
Data Entryp. 110
Integrating a CMMS with Other Systemsp. 111
Inventoryp. 113
Purchasingp. 114
Invoice Matching and Accounts Payablep. 114
Cost Accounting and General Ledgerp. 115
Payrollp. 116
Graphicsp. 117
Project Trackingp. 117
Predictive Maintenance Systemsp. 117
CMMS and Client Serverp. 119
Backgroundp. 119
Client Server Conceptp. 120
Maintenance Requirementsp. 123
Why a CMMS Failsp. 125
Partial Implementationp. 126
Lack of Resourcesp. 127
Fragmentation of Effortp. 127
Staff Overload or Not Enough Staffp. 128
Inappropriate Expectationsp. 128
Lack of Behavioral Expectationsp. 129
Treating Computers as Deliverablesp. 129
Confrontation Instead of Collaborationp. 129
Poor Communicationp. 130
Lack of Expertisep. 130
Reliance on Consultantsp. 131
Modification of the CMMSp. 131
Work Culture Restrictionsp. 132
How to Assure Successp. 133
Plant Culturep. 133
Sales and Marketingp. 134
Productionp. 134
Procurementp. 135
Maintenancep. 136
Information Systemsp. 136
Other Plant Functionsp. 137
Plant Size Considerationsp. 137
Small Plantsp. 137
Large Plantsp. 139
The Application Service Provider: Internet Based Solutionp. 141
Definition of an Application Service Provider and Their Internet Solutionp. 142
Benefits of Using an ASPp. 143
Risk Associated With an ASP Solutionp. 145
Selecting an ASPp. 147
Comparison of CMMS Systemsp. 149
Typical CMMS Data Fieldsp. 160
Sample CMMS Vendor Evaluation Formp. 163
Benchmark Criteria for World-Class Organizationsp. 167
Work Measurement: Key Performance Indicatorsp. 170
Indexp. 177
Table of Contents provided by Syndetics. All Rights Reserved.

ISBN: 9780750674737
ISBN-10: 0750674733
Audience: Professional
Format: Hardcover
Language: English
Number Of Pages: 208
Published: 1st December 2001
Publisher: Elsevier Science & Technology
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 23.4 x 15.6  x 1.91
Weight (kg): 0.45
Edition Number: 2
Edition Type: Revised