Cpim exam content manual pdf


 

Please be aware, this is not the full APICS Certified in Production and Inventory Management (CPIM). Exam Content Manual (ECM). The full version is available . Please note, all APICS Exam Content Manuals are available free to members via e-download here and also under the Member Benefits page in My APICS. The APICS Certified in Production and Inventory. Management (CPIM) certification program is recognized globally as the standard of professional competence.

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Cpim Exam Content Manual Pdf

APICS CPIM. Exam Content Manual This manual is in effect from. January 1, –December 31, Visit ruthenpress.info for APICS CPIM Exam . CPIM Exam Content Manual This manual is in effect from January 1, , through December 31, The references in this manual have. ruthenpress.info Additional Aids: 6. APICS CPIM Exam. Content Manual. Version , APICS,. APICS 82 pages, stock # V

In this section, common management concepts and techniquessupply chain fundamentals, operating resources planning, lean, quality fundamentals, and theory of constraintsare presented. Supply Chain Fundamentals: The concept of a global network used to deliver products and services from raw materials to end consumers through an engineered flow of information, physical distribution, and cash. It includes managing conflicts that occur within the supply chain. Businesses are also called upon to voluntarily demonstrate social responsibility in operating their supply chains. A supply chain is a network of retailers, distributors, transporters, storage facilities, and iv APICS The Association for Operations Management suppliers that participate in the production, delivery and sale of a product or service to the consumer. It also includes moving items from the consumer back to the producer. Supply chain conflicts exist among trading partners such as synchronizing supply with demand, minimizing inventory investment, maximizing customer service, and managing total cost. Organizational conflicts exist between finance, sales, production, marketing, engineering, and planning functions within a business. Examples include: too much inventory versus too little inventory; large batches versus small batches; releasing product now versus releasing product when correct; and expediting orders versus not expediting. Operating Environments: Environments are the market-driven production strategies that determine specific operating decisions.

Financial reporting must take into account the cost of goods sold, general and administrative costs, and fixed versus variable costs.

Financial data are used to analyze cash flow, profit and loss, margin and throughput, inventory velocity, and the make-or-download decision as it relates to total cost. Enterprise Resources Planning ERP : ERP is a framework for organizing, defining, and standardizing the business processes necessary to effectively plan and control an organization so that it can use its internal knowledge to seek external advantage.

The objective for using ERP is the cross- functional integration of planning, executing, controlling, and measuring functions required to effectively operate a business organization to meet customer expectations. Key characteristics of ERP include its use as an integrated knowledge and decision-making tool, cross-functional alignment of the organization, the closed loop feedback mechanism, what-if simulation capabilities, and integrated financial data and performance measurement functions.

Lean: Lean is a philosophy that emphasizes the minimization of the amount of all the resources including time used in the various activities of the enterprise. Lean objectives are comprised of the elimination of waste, providing value from the customers perspective and continuous improvement.

Key characteristics include flow manufacturing, process flexibility, quality at the source, supplier partnerships, employee involvement, total productive maintenance, pull systems, and work cells.

Quality Fundamentals: Quality management focuses on customer needs using a variety of tools and techniques. The objective of quality management is to increase profitability and customer satisfaction. It incorporates concepts such as: quality control tools, quality costs, quality function deployment, employee involvement and empowerment, continuous process improvement, six sigma, variation, process capability and control, and benchmarking. Theory of Constraints TOC : A philosophy that focuses the resources of an organization on managing throughput and financial performance.

Key characteristics and techniques include product flow analysis; throughput accounting; constraints management; and continuous improvement.

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References: 1; 2; 3 chapters 12, 6, 9, ; 4; 5; 6 II. Demand Management CPIM Exam Content Manual v This section covers sources of demand for goods and services, including a basic understanding of markets, voice of the customer, and an overview of demand planning. Market Driven: Consumer needs, competitive sources, economic conditions, and government regulations determine the demand experienced by suppliers.

Voice of the Customer: Actual customer word descriptions of the functions and features that customers desire for goods and services C. Demand Management: Demand management is the function of recognizing all demands for goods and services to support the marketplace.

Demand management serves as a key input into the sales and operations plan and master production schedule. Sources of independent demand that must be considered are forecasts along with customer, service, replenishment, and inter-company 2. Forecast management consists of understanding the principles of forecasting, the characteristics of demand, various forecasting techniques, forecast error measurement, and managing the variability of demand.

Exam Content Manual.pdf

Order processing occurs upon receipt of a customers order. Goods or services will be fulfilled based on the operating environment. References: 1; 2; 3 chapters 1, 8, 16 III. Financial data are used to analyze cash flow, profit and loss, margin and throughput, inventory velocity, and the make-or-download decision as it relates to total cost.

Enterprise Resources Planning ERP : ERP is a framework for organizing, defining, and standardizing the business processes necessary to effectively plan and control an organization so that it can use its internal knowledge to seek external advantage. The objective for using ERP is the cross- functional integration of planning, executing, controlling, and measuring functions required to effectively operate a business organization to meet customer expectations.

Key characteristics of ERP include its use as an integrated knowledge and decision-making tool, cross-functional alignment of the organization, the closed loop feedback mechanism, what-if simulation capabilities, and integrated financial data and performance measurement functions.

Lean: Lean is a philosophy that emphasizes the minimization of the amount of all the resources including time used in the various activities of the enterprise. Lean objectives are comprised of the elimination of waste, providing value from the customers perspective and continuous improvement.

Key characteristics include flow manufacturing, process flexibility, quality at the source, supplier partnerships, employee involvement, total productive maintenance, pull systems, and work cells. Quality Fundamentals: Quality management focuses on customer needs using a variety of tools and techniques. The objective of quality management is to increase profitability and customer satisfaction. It incorporates concepts such as: quality control tools, quality costs, quality function deployment, employee involvement and empowerment, continuous process improvement, six sigma, variation, process capability and control, and benchmarking.

Theory of Constraints TOC : A philosophy that focuses the resources of an organization on managing throughput and financial performance. Key characteristics and techniques include product flow analysis; throughput accounting; constraints management; and continuous improvement. References: 1; 2; 3 chapters 12, 6, 9, ; 4; 5; 6 II. Demand Management CPIM Exam Content Manual v This section covers sources of demand for goods and services, including a basic understanding of markets, voice of the customer, and an overview of demand planning.

Market Driven: Consumer needs, competitive sources, economic conditions, and government regulations determine the demand experienced by suppliers. Voice of the Customer: Actual customer word descriptions of the functions and features that customers desire for goods and services C.

CPIM Part 1

Demand Management: Demand management is the function of recognizing all demands for goods and services to support the marketplace. Demand management serves as a key input into the sales and operations plan and master production schedule.

Sources of independent demand that must be considered are forecasts along with customer, service, replenishment, and inter-company 2. Forecast management consists of understanding the principles of forecasting, the characteristics of demand, various forecasting techniques, forecast error measurement, and managing the variability of demand.

Order processing occurs upon receipt of a customers order. Goods or services will be fulfilled based on the operating environment. References: 1; 2; 3 chapters 1, 8, 16 III.

Transformation of Demand into Supply This section includes the design of products and services, capacity management, planning, execution and control, and performance measurements.

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