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Curriculum Review. LOG 211 “Supportability Analysis” Presented to the Life Cycle Logistics (LCL) Functional Integrated Product Team (FIPT) Presented by Patrick M. Dallosta, CPL Performance Learning Director Defense Acquisition University. Discussion Topics. Key Personnel

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    1. Curriculum Review LOG 211 “Supportability Analysis” Presented to theLife Cycle Logistics (LCL) Functional Integrated Product Team (FIPT)Presented byPatrick M. Dallosta, CPLPerformance Learning DirectorDefense Acquisition University

    2. Discussion Topics • Key Personnel • FY 13 LCL Certification Curriculum “Path Ahead” • LCL Competency – DAU Curriculum Crosswalk • Background • Current Status • Course Description • Course Content / TLOs & ELOs • Projected Throughput • Impact on Training/PLD Assessment • Questions & Answers

    3. Key Personnel • Course ManagerJim Curry • Course Manager Regional Representatives • Capital and Northeast: Jim Curry • West: Andre Murphy • Midwest:Barry Berty • South: Greg Walker • Mid-Atlantic: Dean Newman • GLTC Instructional Systems SpecialistJames McDaniel • LCIC Performance Learning Director (PLD) Patrick Dallosta • LCIC Director for Logistics and Sustainment Bill Kobren

    4. LOG 211 Course Objectives • Role of Supportability and Supportability Analysis in focusing the wide range of technology, engineering, logistics, and management concepts and tasks involved in the design and sustainment of complex systems. • Role of Logistician in the Supportability Analysis - Systems Engineering process • Importance of implementing Reliability, Availability and Maintainability (RAM) and Supportability principles early in the development of systems requirements • Impact of RAM/Supportability on the design process and the effectiveness of the product support strategy.

    5. FY13 LCL Certification Curriculum Level III Certification Level I Certification LOG 101 Acquisition Logistics Fundamentals ACQ 101 Fundamentals of Systems Acquisition Management P LOG 340 Performance Based Life Cycle Sustainment 30 hrs, on-line P LOG 102 Systems Sustainment Management 8.5 days classroom 2 Continuous Learning Modules: PBL & Designing for Supportability LOG 350 Enterprise Life Cycle Logistics Management 28 hrs, on-line P 25 hrs, on-line LOG 103 Reliability, Availability & Maintainability 1-3 hrs ea, on-line 8.5 days classroom • Case/scenario based • GS 13-14 & E7-O5 • Knowledge based • GS 5-9 & E7-O3 26 hrs, on-line Level II Certification NOTE: There would still be NO prerequisites for LOG235 LOG 200 Intermediate Acquisition Logistics P ACQ 203 Intermediate Systems Acquisition LOG 235 Performance Based Life Cycle Product Support 35 hours on-line P LOG 201 Intermediate Acquisition Logistics 4.5 days classroom 40 hours, online ACQ 202 Intermediate Systems Acquisition LOG 211 Supportability Analysis 4.5 days classroom P LOG 206 Intermediate Systems Sustainment 35 hours, online 4.5 days classroom 24 hours on-line • Application/case based • GS 9-12 & E7-O4 Level II “Core Plus” Courses & CL Modules (Includes LOG 204 CM Course & new LOG 2xx Tech Data Mgt Course) Level I “Core Plus” Courses & CL Modules (See DAU catalog for details) Level III “Core Plus” Courses & CL Modules (See DAU catalog for details) New Cert Courses P = Prerequisite

    6. LCL Competency – DAU Curriculum Crosswalk Legend: • Principal course that addresses the competency Deployed course/significant upgrade in progress • Courses where the competency is a major learning point New course in development/planning

    7. Background Defense Science Board Task Force on Developmental T&E "Operational effectivenessis the overall degree of mission accomplishment of a system when used by representative personnel in the environment planned or expected for operational employment of the system considering organization, doctrine, survivability, tactics, vulnerability and threat. "Operational suitabilityis the degree to which a system can be satisfactorily placed in field use, with consideration given to reliability, availability, compatibility, transportability, interoperability, wartime usage rates, maintainability, safety, human factors, manpower supportability, logistics supportability, documentation, training requirements, and natural environmental effects and impacts.

    8. Defense Science Board (DSB) Findings • Problems • High Suitability failure rates were caused by lack of a disciplined systems engineering process, including a robust reliability growth program, during system development. • RAM shortfalls are frequently identified in DT, but program constraints (schedule and funding) often preclude incorporating fixes and delaying IOT&E. • Solutions • Identify and define RAM requirements during the JCIDS process, and incorporate them in the Request for Proposal (RFP) as a mandatory contractual requirement • Strengthen Program Manager accountability for RAM-related achievements • Make RAM, to include a robust reliability growth program, a mandatory contractual requirement and document progress as part of every major program review • Ensure an adequate cadre of experienced RAM personnel is part of the Service acquisition and engineering office staffs

    9. AT&L/SSE Memorandum for President, DAU “Addition of RAM Courses to Selected DAWIA Certification Career Paths” “The RIWG identified a critical need for improved knowledge within the DAWIA workforce…and recommends…” “…adding courses…to selected career fields…” (Per Attachment)* “…consider the establishment of a Learning Center of Excellence to support…RAM education and training via mechanisms such at Rapid Deployment Training, Targeted Training, and CoP/SIA products…” “Request…the O-FIPT consider these recommendations and provide a strategy to address them within 30 days…”

    10. RIWG Analysis of DAU CurriculumCourse and Content Recommendations POTENTIAL NEW COURSE (Section 852) LOG 211 Supportability Analysis 36 hours classroom instruction – builds on and expands LOG 201 and LOG 203’s focus on Supportability Analysis, Maintenance Planning,RAM, and Life Cycle Cost – includes rigorous mathematical analysis.

    11. LCL Career Field Implications • Human Strategic Capital (HCS) Competencies • Logistics Design Influence • Integrated Logistics Support Planning • Product Support & Sustainment • Configuration Management • Reliability & Maintainability Analysis • Technical/Product Data Management • Supportability Analysis Path Ahead Insert / Strengthen “R” “A” & “M” in the Career Field Architecture and Curriculum via updates and course revisions LOG 103 LOG 211 • Workforce Reconstitution • Recruit and hire personnel for T&E and RAM related positions • Ensure Key Leadership Positions (KLP) include T&E and RAM personnel • Retain and recognize RAM expertise • Develop and train RAM expertise • Strengthen and apply RAM expertise Path Ahead Establish “Workforce Improvement” Memo tenants as focus areas for Implementation. Ensure consistency with other Career Fields

    12. Supportability Analysis Life Cycle Framework

    13. LOG 211 Competency/Proficiency Analysis

    14. LOG 211 Terminal Learning Objectives (TLO) • Conduct Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) • Conduct Maintenance Task Analysis • Conduct Software Supportability Analysis • Recognize the elements of the Product Support Package as an output of Supportability Analysis • Recognize the process and impact of Supportability Design Reviews • Evaluate suitability in terms of supportability and adequacy of Product Support Package • Recognize analytical processes necessary for Post-Fielding Sustainment • Generatea supportability analysis product (Capstone) Develop Hardware and Software Supportability Objectives/Maintenance Concept Establish Supportability Metrics Translate metrics into design criteria within SE process Generate Logistics Product Data/GEIA Std-0007 Database Develop R&M Modeling, Prediction, Allocation and Analysis Conduct R&M, Availability, Cost/Affordability Trade-off Analysis Recognize FMECA and FTA processes and contribution to supportability Recognize value of PHM/RCM in the CBM process and supportability

    15. DRAFT LOG 211 Course Outline

    16. NOTIONAL Projected Throughput Great Interest in LOG 211 from SPRDE, PM and T&E Career Fields

    17. PLD Assessment • LOG 211’s course content may be a challenge students with minimal math and engineering skills, as well as a ‘traditional logistics’ perspective. • Mitigation Approach • Prerequisites • LOG 103 Reliability, Availability and Maintainability • CLL 012 Supportability Analysis • CLL 008 Designing for Supportability in DoD Systems • Gaming & Simulation • Five technical areas • Well designed tasks • Cumulative learning • Building “Capstone” Take-Away for future use • “Train the Trainer” construct for developing DAU Instructors

    18. PLD Assessment • LOG 211 complex development effort • Complexity of subject matter • Use of a Case Study • Gaming & Simulation to facilitate learning technical areas • Extensive Instructor and Student Materials • Capstone Materials • LOG 211 students will have a unique ‘hands-on’ appreciation of the interfaces between • Design and Sustainment • Systems Engineering and Logistics Engineering • PM, SPRDE and T&E Career fields will review LOG 211 Performance Work Statement (PWS) • Gain consensus • Recognize/incorporate perspectives • Serve as Subject Matter Experts

    19. Impact on Training • Directly addresses critical Competency and Curriculum needs • Weapons Systems Acquisition Reform Act (WSARA) • DoD 5000.02 • USD(AT&L) Memo, Reliability Availability and Maintainability (RAM) Policy • Provides students insight into systems engineering – logistics engineering processes • Importance of Design Interface as a Product Support Element • Impact of Reliability and Maintainability on performance and sustainment • Role of Cost in optimizing maintenance and minimizing Life Cycle Cost • Cross-Career Field training will promote communications between PM, SPRDE, T&E and LCL

    20. Q & A Thank you for the Opportunity to Serve the Life Cycle Logistics (LCL) Functional Integrated Product Team

    21. Back Up

    22. LOG 211 TLO/ELO

    23. TLO/ELO 1. Course Administration/Introduction and Team Building 1.1 Verification of student enrollment/personal information 1.2 Familiarization with DAU/classroom features, health/safety, food/beverage, post access, 1.3 Completion of course prerequisites 1.4 Introduction of course objectives and content. 1.5 Team building via personal introductions

    24. TLO/ELO2. Develop Hardware and Software Supportability Objectives/Maintenance Concept 2.1[Relate] the process of determining User Needs to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 2.2 [Analyze] the role of the Concept of Operations (CONOPS) in developing Supportability Objectives and the Maintenance Concept. 2.3 [Relate] the importance of the Use Study in developing Supportability Objectives 2.4 [Develop] Supportability Objectives consistent with User input 2.5 [Develop] the Maintenance Concept consistent with User input and Supportability Objectives 2.6 [Relate] the importance of the Maintenance Concept in conducting Supportability Analyses and providing Product Support 2.7 [Relate] the importance of the Maintenance Concept in conducting Product Support Analyses 2.8 [Examine] the importance of the Maintenance Concept in developing the Product Support Package 2.9 [Examine] the continuous review of the Maintenance Concept to ensure effective support given changes in user requirements and design changes. 2.10 [Assess] the impact of Supportability on both design and sustainment domains

    25. TLO/ELO 3. Establish Supportability Metrics 3.1 [Relate] the importance of Supportability Metrics in Supportability and Supportability Analysis 3.2 [Derive] Supportability Metrics consistent with Supportability Objectives and User input 3.3 [Examine] how Supportability Metrics will be reviewed, tested and evaluated 3.4 [Assess] the impact of Supportability Metrics on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    26. TLO/ELO 4. Translate Metrics Into Design Criteria Within SE Process 4.1 [Relate] the Systems Engineering (SE) process to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 4.2 [Analyze] the Supportability Metrics as system design requirements 4.3 [Derive] design criteria consistent with system design requirements 4.4 [Assess] the impact of establishing design criteria on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    27. TLO/ELO 5. Generate Logistics Product Data/GEIA Std-0007 Database 5.1 [Relate] the Logistics Product Data/GEIA Std-0007 Database to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 5.2 [Generate] Logistics Product Data 5.3 [Create] a Logistics Product Data Database 5.4 [Assess] the impact of Logistics Product Data/Database on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    28. TLO/ELO 6. Conduct R&M Modeling, Prediction, Allocation and Analysis 6.1 [Relate] Reliability & Maintainability (R&M) Modeling, Prediction, Allocation and Analysis to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 6.2 [Apply] Reliability & Maintainability Modeling 6.3 [Apply] Reliability & Maintainability Prediction 6.4 [Apply] Reliability & Maintainability Allocation 6.5 [Apply] Reliability & Maintainability Analysis 6.6 [Apply] Logistics Product Data/Database 6.7 [Assess] the impact of Reliability & Maintainability (R&M) Modeling, Prediction, Allocation and Analysison Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    29. TLO/ELO 7. Conduct R&M, Availability, Cost/Affordability Trade-off Analysis 7.1 [Relate] Reliability & Maintainability (R&M) Availability, Cost/Affordability Trade-off Analysis to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 7.2 [Apply] Reliability & Maintainability (R&M) Availability, Cost/Affordability Trade-off Analysis 7.3 [Apply] Logistics Product Data/Database 7.4 [Assess] the impact of Reliability & Maintainability (R&M), Availability, Cost/Affordability Trade-off Analysison Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    30. TLO/ELO8. Examine FMECA and FTA processes and their impact on Supportability 8.1 [Relate] Failure Modes, Effects and Criticality Analysis (FMECA) and Fault Tree Analysis (FTA) toSupportability and Supportability Analysis 8.2 [Distinguish] the differences between FMECA and FTA 8.3 [Examine] the Failure Modes, Effects and Criticality Analysis (FMECA) process 8.4 [Examine] the Fault Tree Analysis (FTA) process 8.5 [Assess] the impact of Failure Modes, Effects and Criticality Analysis (FMECA) and Fault Tree Analysis (FTA)on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    31. TLO/ELO9. Examine diagnostic/prognostic capabilities in the CBM+ process and their impact on Supportability 9.1 [Relate] diagnostic and prognostic capabilities to the Condition Based Maintenance Plus process 9.2 [Distinguish] the differences between diagnostic and prognostic capabilities 9.3 [Apply] diagnostic and prognostic capabilities as part of the Condition Based Maintenance Plus process 9.4 [Apply] Logistics Product Data/Database 9.5 [Assess] the impact of diagnostic and prognostic capabilities in Condition Based Maintenance Plus (CBM+) process on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    32. TLO/ELO10. Examine RCM processes and contribution to (CBM+) 10.1 [Relate] Reliability Centered Maintenance (RCM) to the Condition Based Maintenance Plus process 10.2 [Examine] Reliability Centered Maintenance (RCM) as part of the Condition Based Maintenance Plus process 10.3 [Assess] the impact of Reliability Centered Maintenance (RCM) on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    33. TLO/ELO 11.Recognize PHM processes and contribution to CBM+ 11.1 [Relate] Prognostic and Health Management (PHM)to the Condition Based Maintenance Plus process 11.2 [Examine] Prognostic and Health Management (PHM)as part of the Condition Based Maintenance Plus process 11.3 [Assess] the impact of Prognostic and Health Management (PHM)on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    34. TLO/ELO12. Conduct Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) 12.1 [Relate] Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 12.2 [Relate] Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) to the Maintenance Concept 12.3 [Relate] Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) to Product Support Analysis 12.4 [Relate] Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) to the Product Support Package 12.5 [Apply] Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) to the system design 12.6 [Apply] Logistics Product Data/Database 12.7 [Assess] the impact of Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    35. TLO/ELO 13.Conduct Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) (Case Study) 13.1 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 13.2 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to the Maintenance Concept 13.3 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to the Level of Repair Analysis (LORA) 13.2 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to FMECA and FTA Analyses 13.2 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to Reliability & Maintainability Modeling, Prediction, Allocation and Analysis 13.3 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to Product Support Analysis 13.4 [Relate] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to the Product Support Package 13.5 [Apply] Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) to the system design 13.6 [Apply] Logistics Product Data/Database 13.6 [Assess] the impact of Maintenance Task Analysis (MTA) on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    36. TLO/ELO 14.Conduct Software Supportability Analysis (Case Study Review) 14.1 [Relate] Software Supportability Analysis to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 14.2 [Examine] Software Supportability Analysis 14.3 [Apply] Logistics Product Data/Database 14.4 [Assess] the impact of Software Supportability Analysis on system design and Product Support

    37. TLO/ELO 15. Examine the PS Analysis Process and the elements of the PS Package as an output of Supportability Analysis 15.1 [Relate] Product Support Analysis process to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 15.2 [Examine] the Product Support Analysis process in identifying Product Support Package elements 15.3 [Examine] the Product Support Package in support of continuing sustainment 15.4 [Assess] the impact of Product Support Analysis and Product Support Package on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    38. TLO/ELO 16.Recognize the process and impact of Supportability Design Reviews 16.1 [Relate] Supportability Design Reviews to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 16.2 [Examine] the Systems Engineering (SE) design review process and milestones 16.3 [Relate] Supportability design review criteria 16.4 [Evaluate] system design compliance to requirements 16.5 [Assess] the impact of Supportability Design Reviews on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    39. TLO/ELO 17. Evaluate Suitability in terms of Supportability and adequacy of Product Support 17.1 [Relate] Suitability to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 17.2 [Relate] Test & Evaluation/Supportability Demonstration to system design, Supportability and Product Support 17.3 [Evaluate] Supportability Demonstration Case Study outcomes 17.4 [Assess] the impact of Supportability Demonstration on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    40. TLO/ELO 18. Recognize The Critical Analytical Processes Necessary For Post-Fielding Sustainment 18.1 [Relate] Post-Fielding Sustainment to Supportability and Supportability Analysis 18.2 [Examine] the post-fielding analytical process for continuous assessment of sustainment adequacy 18.3 [Examine] major factors impacting sustainment adequacy 18.4 [Assess] the impact of post-fielding analysis on Supportability and Supportability Analysis

    41. TLO/ELO 19. CAPSTONE Option 1: Generate a comprehensive supportability analysis product in support of assigned task; students conduct the task/analysis and report results by task area. Option 2: Generate a comprehensive list of supportability and supportability analysis issues and processes for student discussion

    42. Instructor Certification Process/Course Deployment • Instructor Qualification Process • First take the Course as a Student • Observe (Sit-In) the Course with a Certified Instructor. • Instructor/Student Training • “Train the Trainer – March 2011 • Faculty Pilot (Instructor Validation) scheduled 4-8 April 11 • Student Pilot scheduled 1-5 AUG 11 • Initialfielding in FY-12 as “elective” @ Belvoir campus • FY-12 Instructors - Curry, Brown, Dallosta, Simcik • Objective of 5 offerings @ Belvoir during FY-12 • FY-12 (OCT11-SEP12) Belvoir instructors certify Regional reps • Level II Certification Requirement starting FY-13 (OCT 2012) • FY-13 Instructors (qualified @ each Region)