Through this Overall Equipment Effectiveness – OEE training, EXEGENS® offers you the Total Productive Maintenance (TPM) approach whose objective is to increase the efficiency of the equipment and, of each piece of the equipment. In order to maximize the efficiency of the equipment, you need a tool to help you understand the equipment problems and the steps needed to eliminate these problems. The key to understanding this equipment is Overall Equipment Effectiveness – OEE. With OEE we know how well an equipment works. To calculate the percentage of OEE, there are three interconnected elements: the actual operation time of the machine, the product quality when the car is stopped (the machine is turning out) and the quality of the products.
A brief definition: OEE is the way to improve the working equipment. OEE won’t tell us if we have problems. The customers tell us that. OEE helps us to analyze problems and make improvements. OEE development offers the work groups a way to measure and analyze the equipment problems as part of the Definition, Measurement, Analysis, Improvement and Control. Therefore, OEE may be a part of the SixSigma tecnique from the Lean SixSigma approach. OEE defines the performance expected from the equipment, measure this performance and provide the structure of the losses to be reviewed and improved. By OEE we can ensure the control of the functioning way of the equipment.
Simply, OEE measures: Availability, Performance și Output Quality for the equipment.
provides an overview for anyone involved in TPM implementing;
explains the OEE importance in connection with the added value;
explains OEE concepts such as the availability, performance, quality and major losses types of the equipment;
describes the steps for collecting and processing OEE data and reports the results;
provides the connections with other approaches used to reduce losses related to the equipment such as: autonomous maintenance, kobetsu kaizen, SMED, Poka Yoke and P-M Analisys.
Summary of the training session:
- Introduction to TPM and OEE
- Why is OEE important?
- The role of the operators and OEE
- The equipment and associated losses
- Measurement of the OEE – Excel
- Improving OEE
- 5 Why Analysis
- Autonomous maintenance
- Kobetsu Kaizen
- Poka yoke
- P-M Analysis
- Examples of calculation and analysis
Who should attend: Plant Managers, production managers, chief engineers, maintenance engineers, industrial engineers, Continuous Improvement Managers, Human Resource Managers, supervisors, process engineers, Production Team Leader, department managers, craftsmen, operators.