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Chapter 12

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Chapter 12

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  1. Chapter 12 Independent Demand Inventory Management

  2. What is “Independent Demand” • If demand is not fully predictable, then it is called independent demand. Examples: customer demand, demand for repair and maintenance, demand for production varying with the market, … • Number of components required in a product is called dependent demand. Example: four tires for a car, or 400 tires required for producing 100 cars.

  3. What is “inventory” • Your inventory refers to the items you keep at your cost for future use. Or • Your inventory refers to the items for which you have put your money in but have not got the money back.

  4. Types of Inventory

  5. Functions of Inventory (1) • As a cushion / buffer. • To absorb uncertainties of demand and suppliers, • To maintain smooth operations. • Example: • finished good inventory, • material inventory, • MRO inventory, • WIP inventory

  6. Functions of Inventory (2) • As the result of scale of economy or lot size. • lot size inventory, • transportation inventory. • As a speculation.

  7. Bad Side of Inventory • Inventory is money that is put aside. • Inventory costs money to hold. • Inventory does not add value to product. • Inventory risks shrinkage due to pilferage, obsolescence and deterioration.

  8. More or Less Inventory? • Higher inventory is good to avoid stockout and to absorb uncertainties, but is bad in high cost of inventory. • Lower inventory is good in saving money, but is bad in increased risk of stockout, customer dissatisfaction, and process interruption.

  9. Tasks of Inventory Management • “Customer satisfaction”. • Customers are those who will use the inventoried items, such as external customers and internal production process. • Keep inventory cost low. • Maintain inventoried items. • Keep accurate records, • Items are kept so as to be safe and free of damage, convenient to be located, …

  10. Measurement of Inventory (1) • Inventory turnover • It tells how many times the inventory can be used up in a year. • The higher the turnover the more efficient the inventory.

  11. Measurement of Inventory (2) • Weeks of Supply • It tells how many weeks on average the inventory can sustain. • The smaller the more efficient.

  12. Measurement of Inventory (3) • Relationship between weeks of supply and inventory turnover:

  13. Example (p.457) • Last year, total cost of good sold = $5,200,000 • Average inventory = $1,040,000 • 52 weeks in a year.

  14. Example (p.457-458) (cont.)

  15. Determine Inventory Level • Inventory level for a product item is measured by number of units on hand. • “A product item” here is known as stock-keeping-unit (SKU). For example, a pair of same jeans with size 32x34 stored in three storages is viewed as three different SKUs.

  16. Inventory Level Changes All the Time • For each SKU, number of units on hand would change every day or every minute. • It goes down when some units are used. • It goes up when some units are received from the supplier.

  17. Inventory Dynamic Inventory on hand (units) Q, units in an order Q/2 0 Time (day) Order receiving

  18. Average Inventory • Average inventory is the measure of inventory level • Average daily inventory level

  19. Costs Related to Inventory • Inventory holding cost • Ordering cost • Shortage cost • Item cost (cost of goods)

  20. Carrying Cost • Includes: • Capital cost • Opportunity costs, • Storage space rental, and labor and facilities for storage, • Cost of obsolescence and damage, • Insurance. • Varies with the amount of inventory.

  21. Ordering Cost • Includes: • Shipping and handling cost, • Cost of processing orders, such as forms, papers, labor. • Typically, this cost does not change with number of units in an order.

  22. Shortage Cost • Includes: • Lost sale, • Expediting and back ordering expenses, • Cost of reputation and goodwill

  23. Some Basic Calculations (1) D = Annual demand in units S = Ordering cost per order H = Holding cost per unit per year Q = Number of units in an order. • Number of orders required in a year

  24. Some Basic Calculations (2) • Avg. inventory = • Total annual inv. holding cost = • Number of orders in a year • Total annual inv. ordering cost • Total annual inventory cost

  25. Example • Annual demand (D) = 10,000 units • Item cost = $3 per unit • Ordering cost (S) = $75 per order • Holding cost (H) = $6 per unit per year • Current order quantity (Q) = 100 unit /order

  26. Example(continuing) • If order quantity is 100 units/order, calculate: (a) Average inventory level; (b) Total annual inventory holding cost; (c) Number of orders to place in a year; (d) Total annual ordering cost; (e) Total annual inventory cost; (f) Total annual cost including inventory and item cost.

  27. Example(continuing) • If order quantity is 1,000 units/order, calculate: (a) Average inventory level; (b) Total annual inventory holding cost; (c) Number of orders to place in a year; (d) Total annual ordering cost; (e) Total annual inventory cost; (f) Total annual overall cost that includes inventory and item cost.

  28. Economic Order Quantity (EOQ) • EOQ is the order quantity at which the total annual inventory cost (annual holding cost + annual ordering cost) is minimized.

  29. EOQ Total Costs Total annual costs = annual ordering costs + annual holding costs

  30. Formula for EOQ Let Q* be Economical Order Quantity (EOQ):

  31. Example(Revisit) • Calculate EOQ amount Q*. • Calculate the total annual inventory cost associated with Q*. • Calculate the overall annual total cost associated with Q*, which includes inventory cost and cost of good.

  32. Cost of Goods • Cost of good of inventoried items is not in the EOQ formula, since total item cost remains a constant Dprice, no matter what size of order is. • Sometime, unit carrying cost is a percent of the purchase cost of the item. • Item cost must be considered if volume discount presents.

  33. Features of EOQ • EOQ is the ‘optimal’ lot size, which means any lot size other than EOQ would cause higher total inventory cost than EOQ. • Greater D would cause a greater EOQ. • Greater S would cause a greater EOQ. • Greater H would cause a smaller EOQ. • At EOQ, total annual holding cost = total annual ordering cost.

  34. How Much? When! Basic Decisions in Inventory Management:

  35. Reorder Point (1) • It tells when to place an order. • Reorder point is in terms of number of units on hand, at which an order should be placed. • Reorder point must be at least the demand during the delivery time (lead time).

  36. Reorder Point(2) • Demand during the lead time = (avg. daily demand)(lead time)

  37. Safety Stock and Uncertainties

  38. Reorder Point(3) • If demand and lead time are uncertain, then reorder point is calculated as: R = (Demand during the lead time) + (safety stock) = (avg. daily demand)(lead time) + (Safety Stock) = (d)(L)+SS

  39. Example • Procomp’s annual demand is 8,000 units. There are 200 work days per year. Lead time = 3 days, and safety stock = 20 units • What is the reorder point?

  40. Safety Stock • Safety stock is the extra stock to help deal with uncertainties after order is placed so as to reduce the risk of stockout. • The more uncertain the higher the safety stock. • The more you care stockout, the higher the safety stock you apply.

  41. Determining Safety Stock • SS=zdL where z = number of standard deviations derived with the % risk you could take for stockout from Appendix B p.671; dL = standard deviation (in units) of demand during the lead time.

  42. Example (p.485) • Demand during the lead time averages 5,000 units with a standard deviation 300 units. • Manager can take up to 4% of stockout risk. • What is the safety stock? Reorder point? • Note: Taking at most 4% of stockout risk means at least 96% of chance with no stocktout is tolerable. In the half-Normal-graph as in Appendix B on p.671, the corresponding shaded area is thus 96%-50%=46%=0.46. Find 0.46 in the table, then z value is on the left and top.

  43. Trial-and-Error Method for SS • Progressive adjustment. • Managers may adjust safety stock by trial-and-error, based on the historical data and their experience.

  44. Average Inventory with Safety Stock • If safety stock is SS, then the average inventory formula is: Avg. Inventory =

  45. How Does EOQ Work in Inventory Control? • For each item k, calculate its economic order quantity Qk* and its reorder point Rk. • Keep watching the inventory on hand. If the stock of item k drops to Rk, order Qk* units of item k.

  46. EOQ Assumptions • Demand rate is constant. • No quantity discounts are available • Ordering (or setup) costs are constant • All demand is satisfied (no shortages) • The ordered units are delivered in a single shipment

  47. Quantity Discount EOQ Model • Assumptions are same as EOQ except that unit price depends upon the quantity ordered • The best order quantity must make the overall total cost (total inventory cost plus total cost of good) minimized.

  48. Example on p.477-478 • D = 5,200 lbs / year • S = $50 / order; H = 30% of unit price

  49. To Determine Order Quantity under Volume Discount • Calculate EOQ Q* (If holding cost H is a % of unit price, use the lowest possible unit price P first; if Q* is not in the discount bracket for price P, then re-calculate EOQ using the next lowest possible unit price; until Q* is consistent with the assumed price P. (see ex. p.477-479)) • Compare the TCoverall for Q* and TCoverall for each of discount break points that are more than Q*. (see ex. p. 480, and Prob. 3, p.496-497) • The order quantity is with the lowest TCoverall.

  50. Example(p.480) • Annual demand (D) = 780 units. • Ordering cost (S) = $15 / order. • Holding cost (H) = $3 per unit per year. • Prices discounted with volume: 1-73 units $60 / unit, 74-144 units $56 / unit, 145 or more $53 / unit. • Determine the best order quantity.