Global Engineering, Manufacturing and Enterprise Networks : IFIP TC5 WG5.3/5.7/5.12 Fourth International Working Conference on the Design of Information Infrastructure Systems for Manufacturing (DIISM 2000). November 15-17, 2000, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
The availability of effective global communication facilities in the last decade has changed the business goals of many manufacturing enterprises. They need to remain competitive by developing products and processes which are specific to individual requirements, completely packaged and manufactured globally. Networks of enterprises are formed to operate across time and space with world-wide distributed functions such as manufacturing, sales, customer support, engineering, quality assurance, supply chain management and so on. Research and technology development need to address architectures, methodologies, models and tools supporting intra- and inter-enterprise operation and management. Throughout the life cycle of products and enterprises there is the requirement to transform information sourced from globally distributed offices and partners into knowledge for decision and action. Building on the success of previous DrrSM conferences (Tokyo 1993, Eindhoven 1996, Fort Worth 1998), the fourth International Conference on Design of Information Infrastructure Systems for Manufacturing (DrrSM 2000) aims to: * Establish and manage the dynamics of virtual enterprises, define the information system requirements and develop solutions; * Develop and deploy information management in multi-cultural systems with universal applicability of the proposed architecture and solutions; * Develop enterprise integration architectures, methodologies and information infrastructure support for reconfigurable enterprises; * Explore information transformation into knowledge for decision and action by machine and skilful people; These objectives reflect changes of the business processes due to advancements of information and communication technologies (ICT) in the last couple of years.
- Hardback | 496 pages
- 157.48 x 236.22 x 30.48mm | 771.1g
- 31 May 2001
- Dordrecht, Netherlands
- 2001 ed.
- XVI, 496 p.
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Table of contents
Preface. Foreword by the Conference Chairman. Foreword by the Chairman of International Program Committee. Part One: Keynote. Accessing Corporate Memory - Some Knowledge Structure Concepts; R.C. Beckett. Part Two: Virtual Enterprises. Virtual Enterprise Architecture and its Supporting Methods/Tools for Managing Supply Chain System Life Cycle; Y. Kamio, et al. Flexible Infrastructure for Virtual Enterprises; A.T.M. Aerts, et al. Assessing Ability to Execute in Virtual Enterprises; R.J. van den Berg, M. Tolle. Project-specific Process Configuration in Virtual Enterprises; C. Rupprecht, et al. Functional Requirements for Inter-enterprise Intranet Services; A.S. Kazi, M. Hannus. The Architecture of an Internet-based Virtual Industrial Community; M. Zhou. From Single Enterprises to Complementary Networks; E.h. H.-P. Wiendahl, et al. Part Three: Modelling and Analysis of Virtual Enterprises. Use of GERAM as Basis for a Virtual Enterprise Framework Model; J. Vesterager, et al. The Component-oriented Approach towards Complex Product Development; F. Wang, J.J. Mills. Supporting Partner Selection for Virtual Enterprises; J.D. Pedersen, R.J. van den Berg. Specifying Interactions in Integrated Manufacturing Systems; D. Flater. Modelling Semiosis of Design; V.V. Kryssanov, J.B.M. Goossenaerts. Modelling for Designing, Managing and Improving Virtual Enterprises in One-of-a-kind Business; L. Koskela, et al. An Adaptive Process Management System (APMS); C. Menzel, P. Benjamin. Modelling Requirements for Self-integrating Manufacturing Systems; P. Denno. Part Four: Supply Chain Management. Ergonomic Concerns in Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) Systems and Its Implementations; R.R. Bishu, et al.Low-cost System for Supply Chain Management; K. Furst, T. Schmidt. A Booking Type Production System as a Collaboration Method for Virtual Enterprises; Y. Nishioka, et al. Collaborative Design Procedure for Supply Chain Process Integration Using UML; F.E. Plonka, et al. Agent-based Architecture for Flexible Lean Cell Design, Analysis and Evaluation; T.E. Potok, et al. Supply Chain Business System Reference Model: A Business Process Description Using IDEF0; S. Umeda, H. Bin. Part Five: e-Commerce and e-Service. B2B E-Commerce Infrastructure Using Agents and Standards A Potential Impact Analysis and Architecture; N. Ivezic, et al. A Web-based Bidding Workbench for Global Manufacturing; M. Zhou, et al. Web-based maintenance manual with three-dimensional simulation model; K. Morita, et al. e-Service for Complex Technical Products - a New Approach for Supporting Life-cycle Services; S. Burkner, H.-P. Wiendahl. Automated Management of Quality Control System for Network Enterprise; J.P.T. Mo. Neo-kaizen Applications on the Generic Operations Support and Renewal; K. Mori, et al. Part Six: Product Development and Life Cycle Management. Towards Information and Knowledge in Product Realization Infrastructures; J.J. Mills, J. Goossenaerts. Requirements on Product Information Management in the Sales and Service Life-cycle Phases of a Plant; K. Jansson, et al. A VR-based CAD System; J.M. Zheng, et al. Dependencies Between Design Product Models and Simulation Models; R. Anderl, S. Kleiner. A Manufacturing Information Infrastructure to Link Team Based Design to Global Manufacture; R.I.M. Young, et al. Non-destructive Tracing of a Product Life Cycle Through Geometry Extraction from Radiographs; J. Hefele, R.D. Bolton. Planning