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Speaking Of Reliability: Friends Discussing Reliability Engineering Topics | Warranty | Plant Maintenance

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Careers
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Gain the experience of your peers to accelerate improvement of your program and career. Improve your product development process, reliability or warranty performance; or your plant uptime or asset performance. Learn about reliability and maintenance engineering practical approaches, skills, and techniques. Join the conversation today.

Read more

Gain the experience of your peers to accelerate improvement of your program and career. Improve your product development process, reliability or warranty performance; or your plant uptime or asset performance. Learn about reliability and maintenance engineering practical approaches, skills, and techniques. Join the conversation today.

iTunes Ratings

15 Ratings
Average Ratings
13
0
0
1
1

Great show in it’s niche

By @WakeUpYourWhy - Nov 01 2015
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Interesting topic. Fred does a great job here in the discussion of reliability and its cause and effect. It may be a small niche but for those that find themselves in the field of reliability engineering, this is the show to subscribe to. Keep it up.

Nicely done

By deSchenke - Oct 06 2015
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These are nice little 15-minute podcasts. Easy discussion format.

iTunes Ratings

15 Ratings
Average Ratings
13
0
0
1
1

Great show in it’s niche

By @WakeUpYourWhy - Nov 01 2015
Read more
Interesting topic. Fred does a great job here in the discussion of reliability and its cause and effect. It may be a small niche but for those that find themselves in the field of reliability engineering, this is the show to subscribe to. Keep it up.

Nicely done

By deSchenke - Oct 06 2015
Read more
These are nice little 15-minute podcasts. Easy discussion format.
Cover image of Speaking Of Reliability: Friends Discussing Reliability Engineering Topics | Warranty | Plant Maintenance

Speaking Of Reliability: Friends Discussing Reliability Engineering Topics | Warranty | Plant Maintenance

Latest release on Oct 26, 2020

The Best Episodes Ranked Using User Listens

Updated by OwlTail 10 days ago

Rank #1: SOR 510 Measurement Error

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SOR 510 Measurement Error

Abstract

Fred discusses the importance of minimizing measurement errors.

Key Points

Join Fred as he discusses the oft-overlooked practice of checking for measurement error.

Topics include:

  • What is measurement error
  • How poor measurements impact reliability
  • What you can do about minimizing measurement error

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 510 Measurement Error appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 27 2020

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Rank #2: The Value of a Certification

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The Value of a Certification

Abstract

James and Fred discussing different kinds of certifications or diplomas and the real value they represent.

Key Points

Join James and Fred as they discuss
Topics include:

  • The difference between listing credentials and showing capability
  • The value of learning is not a piece of paper, it’s what you can do
  • The changing view around diplomas and credentials

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques, to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 496 The Value of a Certification appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 03 2020

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Rank #3: Reliability Culture in Product Maintenance

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Reliability Culture in Product Maintenance

Abstract

Adam and Jessica discussing how the culture of reliability and maintenance can have a dramatic effect in how production and field issues are resolved.

Key Points

Join Adam and Jessica as they discuss how the culture of reliability and maintenance can have a dramatic effect in how production and field issues are resolved.
Topics include:

  • Jessica shares how she saw a dramatic contrast in cultures between two organizations when she changed employers.
  • Bridging the gap between design engineering, reliability engineering, quality engineering, and manufacturing engineering can be a long and difficult path.  It takes time and persistent drive towards a goal of collaboration to be achieved.
  • As a reliability engineer it can fall on your shoulders to bridge these gaps.  A significant portion of the challenge is joining the teams that work from a reactive approach to teams that work in a proactive approach.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 532 Reliability Culture in Product Maintenance appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 20 2020

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Rank #4: SOR 518 The Folly of Reliability Predictions

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SOR 518 The Folly of Reliability Predictions

Abstract

Kirk discusses the continued reliance on the misleading approach of using reliability prediction for reliability development.

Key Points

Join Kirk as he discusses MIL Handbook 217 and its prodigy, the Arrhenius equation,  and the reality of early electronics components (tubes, discrete transistors) being a major factor overall reliability of a system

Topics include:

  • Kirk learned about reliability as a technician in a calibration lab and then a field service engineer troubleshooting complex high vacuum semiconductor processing equipment.
  • Kirk was made Manager of the new ESS (Environmental Stress Screening) Processes after Dr. Gregg Hobbs had demonstrated the benefits of HALT and HASS to Storage Tek on a small tape drive loader. Gregg had demonstrated that Storage Tek could find 90% of the reported field failure mechanisms in a 15 minute combined stress screen.
  • At a ESS conference in Oregon Kirk met Charlie Leonard, a key development engineer from the Boeing Commercial Aircraft Company. Charlie believed that most of the cooling of electronics on aircraft did not improve reliability and was costly and wanted to learn more about HALT and HASS. To learn more Charlie Leonard brought four other Boeing Engineers developing the Boeing 777 aircraft to Storage Tek in Louisville, Colorado for two days to learn more about HALT and HASS  and observe its application and data supporting it.
  • Charlie also introduced Kirk to Professor Michael Pecht, the founder and leader of CALCE (Center for Advanced Life Cycle Engineering) Consortium at the University of Maryland and that led to  Professor Abhijit Dasgupta from the CALCE joining the trip with Boeing to Storage Tek.
  • Almost 20 years later Kirk co-wrote a paper with Professor Pecht,  published in the IEEE Design and Test of Computers on an experiment of long term overstressing of PC’s. Professor Pecht asked Kirk to include his association with CALCE as a Senior Collaborator in his public credentials.
  • Reliability engineers are still following the old models and predictions that are misleading because real field reliability data is extremely sensitive and most times difficult to find even in companies that you work in. For those reliability engineers who do see actual causes of field failures, they probably will see that most are due to errors in design margins, manufacturing processes, or misuse by the user, not semiconductor wear out modes.
  • Please download and read the very important US ARMY and CALCE paper linked in the notes below,  “Reliability Prediction – A Continued Reliance on a Misleading Approach”

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

Here is the link to the US ARMY/CALCE PAPER presented at the 2013 RAMS conference event mentioned in this podcast– “Reliability Prediction – A Continued Reliance on a Misleading Approach” . This is a government document that is in the public domain and should be distributed a read by any engineer that believes failure prediction methodology is useful or beneficial during product development.

Here is a link to Kirk’s book co-authored with John J. Paschkewitz available from Amazon “Next Generation HALT and HASS: Robust Design of Electronics and Systems”

The post SOR 518 The Folly of Reliability Predictions appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 06 2020

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Rank #5: SOR 527 What You Want

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SOR 527 What You Want

Abstract

Chris discusses … what you want. Pretty broad I know. But there are things we really want – things we dedicate our time, effort and attention to. And then there are things we say we want. And the human brain is actually specifically structure to pick up on different cues to work out if you are really interested in something (or not). So we can pretty easily work out if you say you want something – but don’t really want it to the extent you want other things. Why does this relate to reliability engineering? Click here to learn more.

Key Points

Join Chris as he discusses what is that you want. Or more broadly – things all people want. And what we mean by this is what people really want. And when it comes to reliability – well that is when we really find out if organizations really want it.

Topics include:

  • Our actions show us what we want. Saying we want something is one thing. But we only give of ourselves to things we really want. So we might say that we want something, but we will dedicate our own attention, resources, time, effort and expertise to the things we really want to do.
  • Human beings know when those around them talk about what they want. You can see from the inflection in people’s voices, the expressions on their faces and their body language when they are excited about something. In fact, there are regions of the brain dedicated to this sort of non-literal communication.
  • … which means that we know when other people are talking about things they don’t really want. Which is why we have the saying ‘talk is cheap.’ If you value something to the extent that you really want it, then you will do something to get it.
  • What about reliability engineering? Everyone says they want it. But if a CEO makes reliability the last point on the agenda, delegates reliability to someone else, never seems to have the time to deal with reliability, then the entire organization will quickly follow suit. Because the leadership sets the tone for the culture. And shows what they value in terms of everyone else’s performance through how they act.
  • And unfortunately, this is the behaviour we tend to see … a lot. Leadership who say they want something to be reliable, but only deal with it begrudgingly and at the end of discussions on other things – like budget and schedule.
  • But the good news is that it is easy to want it. Get yourself involved. Get your team involved. Sure there will be a learning curve – but all you have to do as a leader is show that you are dedicating your time to it – and often your team will do the rest.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 527 What You Want appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 15 2020

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Rank #6: SOR 523 Reliability Centered Maintenance

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SOR 523 Getting the Best from Your Root Cause Analysis

Abstract

James discusses the story of the one machine that was causing a lot of grief.

Key Points

Join James as he discusses
Topics include:

  • Root Cause Analysis on the failures just wasn’t getting ahead of curve to prevent problems.
  • Fault Tree Analysis – helps identify what the real problem of systemic issues.
  • Keep going till you get to the systemic management and cultural issues, then solve those.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 523 Getting the Best from Your Root Cause Analysis appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 11 2020

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Rank #7: Is There a Better Way Than RPN?

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Is There a Better Way Than RPN?

Abstract

Carl and Fred discussing the shortcomings  of the use of RPN in an FMEA, and what specifically can be done to prioritize risk in an FMEA.

Key Points

Join Carl and Fred as they discuss a better way to integrate the three types of risk in an FMEA, in order to prioritize risk for corrective actions.

Topics include:

  • What is RPN?
  • What is wrong with RPN?
  • What alternatives are their to using RPN?
  • Always address high severity first
  • Severity can sometimes be reduced by design change
  • How to address high severity, low occurrence issues
  • FMEA action strategies to reduce risk
  • Use of risk matrices in FMEA
  • Use of action priority table in FMEA
  • Caution when using FMEA to predict reliability
  • FMEA scales are meant to prioritize risk, and are not intended to represent objective values
  • One of the most important aspects of FMEA is the team discussion

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

Understanding how to prioritize risk for corrective actions in an FMEA

The post SOR 499 Is There a Better Way Than RPN? appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 14 2020

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Rank #8: SOR 521 Rules and Reliability Engineering

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SOR 521 Rules

Abstract

Chris discusses ‘rules’ – rules we need to apply and rules we must bend. Rules can range from traditional practices and procedures through to the laws of nature. But we as reliability engineers need to know which of these rules we must adhere to, and which are our duty to try and bend. Want to learn more? Listen to this podcast!

Key Points

Join Chris as he discusses ‘rules.’ Rules we need to apply and rules we must bend. Rules can be anything. Something a textbook tells us to do. Or a standards document. Or direction from a senior practitioner – like a rule of thumb. Nuggets of gold. Then there are the rules associated with the laws of physics. A fancy name for rules. But we should only follow certain unalienable rules. Rules like the laws of nature, physics, and statistics. They change for no one. But if we are trying to develop something new and exciting, then the rules that used to apply may not be helpful anymore. In fact, they may give us a false sense that we have a reliable product.

Topics include:

  • Rule #1 – the ‘laws’ of statistics and physics (can’t bend). Le’ts say we get test results where most of the data is ‘good.’ Most of our prototypes survived until the end of our reliability demonstration test. But a certain number failed to survive until the end of our test – which puts our developmental milestone in jeopardy. What do we do? Call these few data points that will get in the way of progress as ‘outliers’? Things that don’t count? The clear answer is we clearly shouldn’t. But we often can’t help ourselves. We look at the failures in greater detail and try to discredit them. Our customers will never use them in that way. That defect won’t be present once our manufacturing process is more mature. We can design that issue out before our final production prototype and so on. And before long … we have convinced ourselves that the laws of large numbers and physics shouldn’t apply.
  • Rule #2 – the ways we have always done something (should bend). I have worked with the satellite industry. And satellites need to follow processes and procedures described in guidebooks, standards, traditional qualification tests and so on. All these rules tend to focus on wear-out failure mechanisms and modes. But – every academic study to date has shown that satellites suffer from wear-in or infant mortality failures. This makes sense – most satellites are ‘one-offs’ or made on very small production runs. Unfortunately, so much time and money are focused on following the rules that make us focus on wear-out failures only. And the processes and procedures aren’t changing any time soon. Why? Because it is easy to keep doing the same thing that everyone else has done and get that sense of security.

I daresay you can think of many more examples! But the point is that we must focus on reliability. Rules are only helpful if they help us achieve reliability. This means we adhere to the laws of physics, but don’t mindlessly do the same thing we have been doing for the last 10 years.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 521 Rules and Reliability Engineering appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 09 2020

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Rank #9: SOR 519 Defining Use Cases for a Product

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SOR 519 Defining Use Cases for a Product

Abstract

Adam discusses the importance of defining use cases thoroughly and early

Key Points

Join Adam as he discusses the importance of defining use cases thoroughly and early
Topics include:

  • The exercise of use case definition should be a formal step in the product development process
  • Include as much of the team as possible.  It’s the corner cases that drive the warranty cost in many product lines
  • Keep the use case’s “alive”.  Revisit them and see if any case factors have changed or new information found.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 519 Defining Use Cases for a Product appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 07 2020

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Rank #10: Corporate Control of Reliability Program

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Corporate Control of Reliability Program

Abstract

James and Fred discussing one of the perils of a corporate-run tops-down reliability program

Key Points

Join James and Fred as they discuss
Topics include:

  • Is there a best way to organize and operate a reliability program?
  • The problem with the one size fits all approach
  • Finding the balance between corporate guidance and standardization with local flexibility

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 497 Corporate Control of Reliability Program appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 07 2020

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Rank #11: SOR 520 The Importance of People Skills

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SOR 520 The Importance of People Skills

Abstract

Carl discusses how good people skills can supplement your reliability engineering skills, and why they are both important.

Key Points

Join Carl as he discusses the following topics:

  • People skills are essential to achieving reliability objectives
  • Enhance your message by focusing on areas that drive your passion
  • When presenting to a group, talk to the individuals in the group, not the “group”
  • Developing people skills is a life long journey
  • Reliability engineering involves influencing other people

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 520 The Importance of People Skills appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 08 2020

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Rank #12: SOR 503 Profit Today Versus Profitability

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SOR 503 Profit Today Versus Profitability

Abstract

Chris talks about what ‘profitability’ is … and it is not ‘profit today.’ Why is this distinction important? Because focusing on profitability takes care of all of your future ‘profits today.’ But it does not work the other way around. There are plenty of contemporary examples about how we can get this wrong – think Boeing and the ‘mess’ it is currently in. Want to learn more? Please listen here!

Key Points

Join Chris as he discusses ‘profitability’ versus ‘profit today.’ Chris talks about the issues Boeing is facing today as a result of the catastrophic crashes of its 737 Max 8 aircraft. Aircraft that as of today cannot fly – even though airlines across the world have paid a lot of money for lots of them. Boeing can’t tell us when they will be back in the air because they don’t know what is wrong with these aircraft – aircraft that were once ‘certified as safe.’ So Boeing is in a state of turmoil right now. And it is all because it focused on ‘profit today.’

Topics include:

  • Boeing phase 1 – 2013 to 2018. The then CEO was very popular with his shareholders and the board of directors. Boeing was making lots of money. But he was making his suppliers, relevant regulators, foreign governments and competitors unhappy (in a particularly negative way). Boeing’s ‘Partnering for Success’ imposed arbitrary cost reductions on suppliers. He tried to limit a competitor (Bombardier) from competing with Boeing in the market place. Problem was that the Trade Commission didn’t support Boeing’s claims. And so we have a somewhat unscrupulous approach to driving down costs and using mechanisms besides ‘just making better aircraft’ to increase market share. And this affects organizational culture.
  • Boeing phase 2 – 2018 to now. Two of Boeing 737 Max aircraft crashed, killing hundreds of people. Both were (at least) partly caused by an ‘MCAS’ system malfunctioning, overriding the pilot controls with the onboard computer thinking that the aircraft was sharply diving when it was in fact not. And there is now a lot of evidence to suggest that Boeing rushed to get aircraft certified – perhaps jeopardizing ‘good’ engineering practices. And the CEO responded by (1) calling the US president and not the head of the Federal Aviation Administration or FAA (2) repeatedly setting and failing to meet deadlines for FAA certification of the proposed fix to the MCAS system – which as of now still hasn’t been resolved. It should be worth noting that the FAA controls its recertification schedule – not Boeing.
  • Big picture? Airlines have lost confidence in Boeing’s ability to understand the problem – let alone fix the MCAS. No one knows what it will take to have these aircraft in the air. So airlines have ‘nothing’ for the money they paid.
  • So what. Phase 2 is a product of Phase 1. Increasing ‘profit today’ is most easily done by not spending on the future. The second easiest way of increasing ‘profit today’ is changing the rules. Rushing through certification when a system has no right to be certified. Trying to bar competitors from your marketplace. Both are alluring options. Easy. Gouging money with no immediate effect. Trying to make rules apply to everyone else and not you. But the effect will come.
  • It’s worse than simply ‘gouging money.’ Because those alluring options for maximizing profit today take you away from your core business. Designing safe aircraft. Manufacturing reliable consumer products. Making something that customers like. And so on. And this is the key to profitability.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 503 Profit Today Versus Profitability appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 20 2020

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Rank #13: SOR 504 Eradication of MTBF

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SOR 504 Eradication of MTBF

Abstract

Fred discussing just how bad MTBF and related measures are for our profession.

Key Points

Join Carl and Fred as they discuss
Topics include:

  • The rampant misunderstanding of what it means
  • Why this is a problem and what we can do about it
  • What you can do to avoid MTBF

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques, to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

To see a lot more about the perils of MTBF visit NoMTBF.com

The post SOR 504 Eradication of MTBF appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 21 2020

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Rank #14: SOR 529 Spares

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SOR 529 Spares

Abstract

James discusses the dilemma of different groups complaining at the same time about too few and too many spares stocked.

Key Points

Join James as he discusses the use of emotion-based spare stocking and the better method of risk-based stocking level decisions.

Topics include:

  • The issues using an emotion-based stocking
  • An overview of the risk-based stocking approach
  • Do the math and get your stock fo spare aligned with what makes sense for your organization

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 529 Spares appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 17 2020

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Rank #15: SOR 531 Unique Role of FMEA

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SOR 531 Unique Role of FMEA

Abstract

Carl discusses the unique role that FMEA can play in a reliability program, when done exceptionally well.

Key Points

Join Carl as he discusses the following topics:

  • Good and bad FMEAs, what’s the difference?
  • The ten most common FMEA mistakes and how to turn them into quality objectives
  • FMEA is a thinking tool
  • Apply the six FMEA “success factors”
  • FMEAs bring together the bodies of knowledge of reliability engineering and reliability management

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 531 Unique Role of FMEA appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 19 2020

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Rank #16: SOR 522 Create Value

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SOR 522 Create Value

Abstract

Fred discusses learning how to capturing the value created when working as a reliability engineer.

Key Points

Join Fred as he discusses that understanding the value of proposed tasks helps to prioritize, plus capturing achieved value helps you document your work’s worth.

Topics include:

  • Moving from assuming our work is valuable to quantifying the actual value.
  • Part cost and the change in failure rate.
  • Connecting your work to what is of value to the organization.

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

Finding Value the ebook

The post SOR 522 Create Value appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 10 2020

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Rank #17: SOR 513 The Idea of Use Case 7

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SOR 513 The Idea of Use Case 7

Abstract

Adam discusses how the Use Case 7 concept can rapidly improve product design

Key Points

Join Adam as he discusses how the Use Case 7 concept can rapidly improve product design
Topics include:

  • Use Case 7 (UC7) is somewhere between HALT and stress margin testing
  • The method does not’ dissociate stresses to use cases like HALt but does go beyond what the intended user will expose the product to
  • UC7 also explores ways a product may be used that could lead to a new market or product line.  the benefits are plentiful with UC7

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 513 The Idea of Use Case 7 appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Mar 01 2020

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Rank #18: SOR 500 How Speaking of Reliability Got Started

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SOR 500 How Speaking of Reliability Got Started

Abstract

Fred discusses the origin of Speaking of Reliability plus an introduction to SOR Shorts.

Key Points

Join Fred as he discusses the idea and path to creating 500 episodes of SOR.
Topics include:

  • 500 episodes! We thought we would only have topics for 20 or 30 shows.
  • Daily release of 31 SOR shorts to celebrate
  • Thanks for listening

Enjoy an episode of Speaking of Reliability. Where you can join friends as they discuss reliability topics. Join us as we discuss topics ranging from design for reliability techniques to field data analysis approaches.

Download Audio RSS iTunes Stitcher

Show Notes

The post SOR 500 How Speaking of Reliability Got Started appeared first on Accendo Reliability.

Feb 17 2020

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