Maintenance Management Resources Six sigma and lean manufacturing, it's all about money:
Business Industrial Network is your best resource when you need fast solutions. After you view this six sigma area dedicated to learning the true cost of equipment downtime
with time and motion study, please visit our company.
OEE, TEEP production and performance of all your production equipment,
any where, any time, in real-time with a Web browser, or
historically with Excel. Production Manager/02, is
a powerful, yet low cost system, (click
here for brochure) which is part of a family of on-machine
monitors coupled with off-the-shelf software; practical, proven
here to see tools) that can lead you to improved manufacturing
Understanding Overall Equipment Effectiveness (OEE), then advancing to Total Effective Equipment Productivity (TEEP).
The overall performance of a single piece of equipment, or even an entire factory, will always be governed by the cumulative impact of the three OEE factors:
Percent of (scheduled production - reliability) or (calendar 24/7/365 - equipment utilization), that equipment is available for production.
Percent of parts produced per time frame, of maximum rate OEM rated production speed at. If OEM specification not available, use best known production rate.
Percent of good sellable parts out of total parts produced per time frame.
After researching, we have found two persons who make reference to "TEEP", and their material looks shared.
We believe the division of the OEEusage concept was intended for simplicity, which is also our cause. So we have included this lesser known acronym/methodology (TEEP), in our discussion.
After viewing the material above, you should be aware of how the OEE formula can help you identify the lack of efficiency in your production process. The next step is to maximize your equipment utilization with TEEP. As you strive for World Class productivity in your facility, this simple formula will make an excellent benchmarking tool.
Where to start with TEEP…
OEM specified production rate
Using OEM specifications and other documentation, you determine the amount of parts your equipment/production should be capable of producing per hour
Decide Sample time frame
Usually 7 days, a month, or a year, and always times 24 hours. (1 week = 168 hours)
Record number of good parts per time frame
Examples: You might have calculated theoretically a machine could run 2 parts per hour. But with changeovers, downtime, meetings, etc. you only put out 150 parts on the 168 hour time frame.
Let's say you start out on a bottleneck machine in your facility (Good choice!). Use the examples above. You benchmark a TEEP of a little less than 50%. Use OEE to find your greatest areas of improvement, through changeover, quality, machine reliability improvements, and working through breaks, you now record a TEEP of 74%! That is an excellent Return On Asset, not to mention improvements to your bottom line.
PPH Goal - The maximum Parts Per Hour the equipment is capable of running as per OEM.
Total Time - The sample time frame. IE: week, month, quarter, or year.
PPH Actual - The total actual good sellable Parts Per Hour ran on equipment during time frame.
Example:(2 Parts Per Hour (idealistically) X 1 week Total Time sampled (168 hours)) x = (336 parts (idealistically))
(336) /112 parts (actually produced in 1 week) = 33%