Saturday, October 25, 2014

Productivity and IE in Fertilizer Manufacturing

Improving Productivity of Ammonia and Urea Plants
of Gadepan Units of Chambal Fertilisers and Chemicals Ltd. India

Improvement of Energy Efficiency in India

Samsung Engineering is engaged by Ruwais Fertilizer Industries (FERTIL), a subsidiary of Abu Dhabi National Oil Company, to develop the new fertilizer plant. To deliver an integrated process control system for FERTIL-2, a new fertilizer plant being built near Abu Dhabi in the United Arab Emirates, Samsung selected  Honeywell’s Experion® Process Knowledge System (PKS) and Safety Manager to fully automate the facility and increase output for ammonia and urea used in fertilizer production by up to 50%.

IC Controls is committed towards a  sustainable outlook for the fertilizer industry.

Precise water quality monitoring and measurement ensures improved productivity and efficiency of your process.
IC Controls wants to ensure that your manufacturing process is efficient and productive. Our products can
increase your production, improve your appearance to stakeholders, and minimize your impact on the environment. Your manufacturing process will be promoted as safe, responsible, and sustainable.

Energy Efficiency in Fertiliser production and use

India’s Fertilizer Industry: Productivity and Energy Efficiency

Energy Efficiency Improvement Projects in Indian Fertilizer Plants
June 1995
USAID Project

3261 - Productivity and Industrial Engineering in Plastics - Material, Resin and Product Manufacturing

North American Industry Classification System

3261 Plastics Product Manufacturing

    Productivity and IE in Plastics Bottle Manufacturing

    Productivity and IE in Plastics Pipe and Pipe Fitting Manufacturing

Productivity Improvement in Plastic Injection Moulding at Gmax Auto Ltd., India

Yudo Hot Runner India has designed, developed and installed automatic production lines for the Bawal (NCR Area) based Gmax Auto Ltd, which supplies high-end solution to Hero Group for all plastics parts for its two wheelers. This new plant solution is designed to increase productivity and reduce the running cost of the plant in terms of electric power consumption, manpower reduction through automated lines and decreased use of space.

Some of the key highlights of this plant are:

Automatic production lines for the plastic parts
Operator free machines, no operator is required on the machine
Redeced Space usage
Energy-efficient electric injection machines
Automatic takeout robots: High speed, high efficiency, collision-free robot
Specially designed chiller using special refrigerant. Latest technology used in pipe line to arrest temperature drop. It saves more than 30% electric power
Delicately designed heating and cooling units to ensure perfect quality
Mass storage silos with load cell to handle raw material efficiently and minimum handling with minimum man power; high efficient thrust loading; and easy access of the stored resin
Matrix based automatic centralised feeding system with SS304 piping to ensure to meet all the requirement of different machines
Efficient drying to ensure quality and dosing unit to ensure correct feeding and mixing
PC base supervisions installed for feeding system and chiller
High speed robots integrates with all machines to ensure optimum cycle time
Specially designed conveyors to control the movement of finished goods
Traffic controlled conveyors to ensure smooth movement of all products

Yudo together with Gmax team  designed the plant. Using the new plant, Gmax is producing approximately 30% more parts with same number of machines compared to other plants in India with very less manpower and also it is saving 30% in electric power cost.

Friday, October 24, 2014

Design to Cost - Jack V. Michaels and Willaim P. Wood - Book Information

Google Book Link

1989 John Wiley & Sons

Table of Contents
Getting Started.

Defining Activities and Responsibilites.

Designing for Inherently Low Cost.

Choosing Business Strategies.

Estimating and Controlling Costs.

Remembering History.



Wednesday, October 8, 2014

The Principles of Scientific Management - Reassessment after 100 Years in 2011

Scientific management was published in 1911.
Principles of Industrial Engineering by Going also was published in 1911

Relevance of The Principles of Scientific Management 100 Years Later

Special Issue of
Journal of Business and Management – Vol. 17, No. 1, 2011

Papers Included

Frederick Winslow Taylor: Reflections on the Relevance of  The Principles of Scientific Management 100 Years Later
Cristina M. Giannantonio, Amy E. Hurley-Hanson

The Centennial of Frederick W. Taylor’s The Principles of Scientific Management: A Retrospective Commentary
Daniel A. Wren

Taylor is Dead, Hurray Taylor! The “human factor” in Scientific Management: Between Ethics, Scientific Psychology and Common Sense
Riccardo Giorgio Zuffo

The Debate Goes On!  A Graphic Portrayal Of The Sinclair-Taylor Editorial Dialogue
Jeremy C. Short

Citing Taylor: Tracing Taylorism’s Technical and Sociotechnical Duality through Latent Semantic Analysis
Nicholas Evangelopoulos

Taylor’s Unsung Contribution: Making Interchangeable Parts Practical
John Paxton

Scientific Entrepreneurial Management: Bricolage, Bootstrapping, and the Quest for Efficiencies
Manjula S. Salimath, Raymond J. Jones III

Frederick W. Taylor’s Presence in 21st Century Management Accounting Systems and Work Process Theories
Marie G. Kulesza, Pamela Q. Weaver, Sheldon Friedman

The Scientific Management of Information Overload
Linda L. Brennan

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