This preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.
Unformatted text preview: b*197.76+c*193.82+d*208.23+e*208.89+f*288.32+g*206.18+h*130.
87+i*139.92+j*172.17+k*187.54+l*219.51+m*212.58+n*207.50+o*282.20+p*2
37.83+q*124.58+r*134.38+s*192.18+t*184.86+u*210.17+v*242.83+w*197.06 Constraints: Constraint 1: Each mill can’t produce more than is maximum capacity, such that a+b+c+d+e<=166,320 f+g+h+i+j+k+l+m+n<=272,340 o+p+q+r+s+t+u+v+w<=265,077 Constraint 2: Each mill must operate at 80% utilization a+b+c+d+e>=133,056 f+g+h+i+j+k+l+m+n>=217,872 o+p+q+r+s+t+u+v+w>=212,062 Constraint 3: Demand in each market must be met exactly (no unmet demand nor selling more than the demand) f+o=40,727 a+g+p=55,608 b+h+q=92,680 c+i+r=92,680 d+j+s=23,832 k+t=211,841 e+l+u=52,960 m+v=32,581 n+w=8,145 Question 2 Using the original model, the optimal solution with Northwest’s initial production plan in Table 4 is 121,537,867.15. Now, Northwes...
View
Full
Document
This note was uploaded on 02/09/2014 for the course TO 301 taught by Professor Lauriemorgan during the Fall '13 term at University of Michigan.
 Fall '13
 LaurieMorgan

Click to edit the document details