Find out how the relentless pursuit of minor machine defects can make a major impact on your productivity.
Rhode Island manufacturers can be one part MacGyver, one part Mary Poppins when it comes to their Capital Equipment. When faced with little issues they fix on the fly and continue, making sure that orders are delivered on time. However, eventually the machines start to struggle so much that shipment goals are missed or quality begins to drop.
This is why a Total Productive Maintenance (TPM) program is needed.
Learn about how applying Lean Manufacturing principles & rules to equipment management could help your company in this fast-moving introduction to TPM. How can you optimize the uptime of equipment and improve overall availability by relentlessly pursuing and eliminating minor defects?
WHAT TO EXPECT:
Attendees will learn
• Why a TPM program is critical to long-term success
• How Lean and TPM align/overlap
• The 5 elements of TPM
• The phases of a TPM program
WHO SHOULD ATTEND:
• Leaders from Engineering, Operations, Maintenance and Senior Management
• Continuous Improvement champions
ABOUT THE PRESENTER:
Rhode Island Manufacturing consulting Project Manager Chris Cinieri:
With more than 20 years of manufacturing experience working in a commercial food environment, Chris Cinieri has worked in production, distribution, and quality systems; most recently serving as a Continuous Improvement Manager.
As a Project Manager for Polaris MEP, he applies his experience to help Rhode Island manufacturing companies enjoy a successful journey to ISO Certification.
Chris holds a Quality Auditor Certification and a Six Sigma Black Belt from the American Society for Quality and serves on the local ASQ leadership team.
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