Create Presentation
Download Presentation

Download

Download Presentation

Chapter 36 Quality Engineering (Review) EIN 3390 Manufacturing Processes Summer A, 2011

321 Views
Download Presentation

Download Presentation
## Chapter 36 Quality Engineering (Review) EIN 3390 Manufacturing Processes Summer A, 2011

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

**Chapter 36Quality Engineering(Review)EIN 3390**Manufacturing ProcessesSummer A, 2011**USL -**Process Control Methods FIGURE 36-1 Over many years, many techniques have been used to reduce the variability in products and processes.**Objective of Quality Engineering:**Systematic reduction of variability, as shown in Figure 36 – 1. Variability is measured by sigma, s, standard deviation, which decreases with reduction in variability. Variation can be reduced by the application of statistical techniques, such as multiple variable analysis, ANOVA – Analysis of Variance, designed experiments, and so on. 36.1 Introduction**QE History:**- Acceptance sampling - Statistical Process Control (SPC) - Companywide Quality Control (CWQC) and Total Quality Control (TQC) - Six Sigma, DOE (Design of Experiment), Taguchi methods - Lean Manufacturing: “Lean" is a production practice that considers the expenditure of resources for any goal other than the creation of value for the end customer to be wasteful, and thus a target for elimination - Poka-Yoke: developed by a Japanese manufacturing engineer named Shigeo Shingo who developed the concept. poka yoke (pronounced "poh-kahyoh-kay") means to avoid (yokeru) inadvertent errors (poka). 36.1 Introduction**In manufacturing process, there are two groups of causes for**variations: • Chance causes – produces random variations, which are inherent and stable source of variation • Assignable causes – that can be detected and eliminated to help improve the process. 36.1 Introduction**Manufacturing process is determined by measuring the output**of the process • In quality control, the process is examined to determine whether or not the product conforms the design’s specification, usually the nominal size and tolerance. 36.1 Introduction**Accuracyis reflected in your aim (the average of all your**shorts, see Fig 36 – 2) Precision reflects the repeatability of the process. Process Capacity (PC) study quantifies the inherent accuracy and precision. Objectives: - root out problems that can cause defective products during production, and - design the process to prevent the problem. 36.1 Introduction**FIGURE 36-2 The concepts of**accuracy (aim) and precision (repeatability) are shown in the four target outcomes. Accuracy refers to the ability of the process to hit the true value (nominal) on the average, while precision is a measure of the inherent variability of the process. Accuracy vs. Precision**FIGURE 36-2 The concepts of**accuracy (aim) and precision (repeatability) are shown in the four target outcomes. Accuracy refers to the ability of the process to hit the true value (nominal) on the average, while precision is a measure of the inherent variability of the process. Accuracy vs. Precision**The nature of process refers to both the variability (or**inherent uniformity) and the accuracy or the aim of the process. Examples of assignable causes of variation in process : multiple machines for the same components, operator plunders, defective materials, progressive wear in tools. 36.2 Determining Process Capability**Sources of inherent variability in the process: variation in**material properties, operators variability, vibration and chatter. These kinds of variations usually display a random nature and often cannot be eliminated. In quality control terms, these variations are referred to as chance causes. 36.2 Determining Process Capability**The objective of PC study is to determine the inherent**nature of the process as compared to the desired specifications. The output of the process must be examined under normal conditions, the inputs (e.g. materials, setups, cycle times, temperature, pressure, and operator) are fixed or standardized. The process is allowed to run without tinkering or adjusting, while output is documented including time, source, and order production. 36.2 Making PC Studies by Traditional Methods**Histogram is a frequency distribution.**Histogram shows raw data and desired value, along with the upper specification limit (USL) and lower specification limit (LSL). A run chart shows the same data but the data are plotted against time. The statistical data are used to estimate the mean and standard deviation of the distribution. 36.2 Making PC Studies by Traditional Methods**Process Capability**FIGURE 36-3 The process capability study compares the part as made by the manufacturing process to the specifications called for by the designer. Measurements from the parts are collected for run charts and for histograms for analysis—see Figure 36-4.**FIGURE 36-4 Example of**calculations to obtain estimates of the mean (m) and standard deviation (s) of a process Example of Process Control**m +-3s defines the natural capacity limits of the process,**assuming the process is approximately normally distributed. A sample is of a specified, limited size and is drawn from the population. Population is the large source of items, which can include all items the process will produce under specified condition. Fig. 36 – 5 shows a typical normal curve and the areas under the curve is defined by the standard deviation. Fig. 36 – 6 shows other distributions. 36.2 Making PC Studies by Traditional Methods**FIGURE 36-5 The normal or**bell-shaped curve with the areas within 1s, 2s, and 3s for a normal distribution; 68.26% of the observations will fall within 1s from the mean, and 99.73% will fall within 3s from the mean. Normal Distribution**FIGURE 36-6 Common probability distributions that can be**used to describe the outputs from manufacturing processes. (Source: Quality Control Handbook, 3rd ed.) Common Distributions**A histogram is a representation of a frequency distribution**that uses rectangles whose widths represent class intervals and whose heights are proportional to the corresponding frequencies. All the observations within in an interval are considered to have the same value, which is the midpoint of the interval. A histogram is a picture that describes the variation in a progress. Histogram is used to 1) determine the process capacity, 2) compare the process with specification, 3) to suggest the shape of the population, and 4) indicate discrepancy in data. Disadvantages: 1) Trends aren’t shown, and 2) Time isn’t counted. 36.2 Histograms**FIGURE 36-7 Histogram shows the output mean m from the**process versus nominal and the tolerance specified by the designer versus the spread as measured by the standard deviation s. Here nominal =49.2, USL =62, LSL =38, m =50.2, s =2. Mean vs. Nominal**A run chart is a plot of a quality characteristic as a**function of time. It provides some idea of general trends and degree of variability. Run chart is very important at startup to identify the basic nature of a process. Without this information , one may use an inappropriate tool in analyzing the data. For example, a histogram might hide tool wear if frequent tool change and adjustment are made between groups and observations. 36.2 Run Chart or Diagram**FIGURE 36-8 An example of a**run chart or graph, which can reveal trends in the process behavior not shown by the histogram. Example of a Run Chart**The most popular PC index indicates if the process has the**ability to meet specifications. The process capability index, Cp, is computed as follows: Cp = (tolerance spread) / (6s) = (USL – LSL) / (6s) A value of Cp >= 1.33 is considered good. The example in Fig 36-7: Cp = (USL – LSL)/(6s) = (62 – 38)/(6 x 2) =2 36.2 Process Capability Indexes**The process capability ratio, Cp, only looks at variability**or spread of process (compared to specifications) in term of sigmas. It doesn’t take into account the location of the process mean, m. Another process capability ratio Cpkfor off-center processes: Cpk = min (Cpu, Cpl) = min[Cpu= (USL – m)/(3s), Cpl= (m – LSL)/(3s)] 36.2 Process Capability Indexes**FIGURE 36-9 The output from the process is shifting toward**the USL, which changes the Cpk ratio but not the Cp ratio. Output Shift**s = 2**• = ? • assuming m >= 50 s = 2 s = 2 FIGURE 36-9 The output from the process is shifting toward the USL, which changes the Cpk ratio but not the Cp ratio. s = 2 Output Shift s = 2**In Fig. 36 – 10, the following five cases are covered.**• 6s < USL –LSL or Cp > 1 • 6s < USL –LSL, but process has shifted. • 6s = USL –LSL, or Cp = 1 • 6s > USL –LSL or Cp < 1 • The mean and variability of the process have both changed. If a process capability is on the order of 2/3 to 3/4 of the design tolerance, there is a high probability that the process will produce all good parts over a long time period. 36.2 Process Capability Indexes**FIGURE 36-10 Five different**scenarios for a process output versus the designer’s specifications for the minimal (50) and upper and lower specifications of 65 and 38 respectively.**FIGURE 36-10 Five different scenarios for a process output**versus the designer’s specifications for the nominal value (50) and upper and lower specifications of 62 and 38 respectively.**Fishbone diagram developed by Kaorw Ishikowa in 1943is used**in conjunction with control chart to root out the causes of problems. Fishbone diagram is also known as Cause-and-effect. Fishbone lines are drawn from the main line. These lines organize the main factors. Branching from each of these factors are even more detailed factors. 36.5 Determining Causes For Problems in Quality**Four “M” are often used in fishbone diagram:**Men, Machines, Materials, and Methods. CEDAC – Cause-and-effect diagram with the additional of cards. The effect is often tracked with a control chart. The possible causes of defects or problems are written on cards and inserted in slots in the cards. 36.5 Determining Causes For Problems in Quality**FIGURE 36-15 Example of a fishbone diagram using a control**chart to show effects. Fishbone Diagram**FIGURE 36-15 Example of a fishbone diagram using a control**chart to show effects. Fishbone Diagram**Two kinds of decision errors:**Type I Error (a error): process is running perfectly, but sample data indicate that something is wrong. Type II error (b error): process is not running perfectly and was making defective products, but sample data didn’t indicate that anything was wrong. 36.5.1 Sampling Errors**FIGURE 36-16 When you look**at some of the output from a process and decide about the whole (i.e., the quality of the process), you can make two kinds of errors. Errors**Gage capability refers to inherent precision and accuracy of**instruments. Bias: poor accuracy or aim Linearity: accuracy change over span of measurement Stability: accuracy change over time Repeatability: loss of precision in gage (variability) Reproducibility: variation due different operators 36.5.2 Gage Capacity**Determining the capacity of the gage is called an R and R**study. 10% Rule: Variation in a gage is about 10% less than the total tolerance spread (USL – LSL). 36.5.2 Gage Capacity**FIGURE 36-17 Gage**capability (variation) contributes to the total observed variation in the measurement of a part. Total Observed Variation**SPC looks at processes and control, Taguchi methods loosely**implies “improvement”. DOE and Taguchi methods span a much wider scope of functions and include the design aspects of products and processes, areas that were seldom treated from quality standpoint view. Consumer is the focus on quality, and the methods of quality design and controls have been incorporated into all phases of production. 36.5.3 Design of Experiments (DOE) and Taguchi Methods**FIGURE 36-18 The use of**Taguchi methods can reduce the inherent process variability, as shown in the upper figure. Factors A, B, C, and D versus process variable V are shown in the lower figure. Taguchi Method**FIGURE 36-19 To move to six sigma capability from four sigma**capability requires that the process capability (variability) be greatly improved (s reduced). The curves in these figures represent histograms or curves fitted to histograms. 36.5.4 Six Sigma**Total Quality Control (TQC) was first used by A. V.**Feigenbaum in may 1957. TQC means that all departments of a company must participate in quality control (Table 36 – 1). 36.5.5 Total Quality Control (TQC)**Review Questions:**13, 27(page 997) Problems: 3, 4 (page 998) Final Exam: Date: June 20, 2011 (Monday) Time: 3:30 pm– 4:45pm Classroom: EC 1109 HW (Not required to turn in)