Chapter difficulty easy learning evaluate the

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Chapter - Chapter 06 #108 Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 06-04 Evaluate the difference between make-to-stock and make-to-order. 109. Make-to-order processes are used for products with high volume and little customization. FALSE A make-to-order process is used for products in the project and job shop part of the diagonal in the product process matrix, i.e., for customized products produced in low volumes. Chapter - Chapter 06 #109 Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 06-04 Evaluate the difference between make-to-stock and make-to-order.
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110. Make-to-order processes are used for products with low volume and high customization. TRUE A make-to-order process is used for products in the project and job shop part of the diagonal in the product process matrix, i.e., for customized products produced in low volumes. Chapter - Chapter 06 #110 Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 06-04 Evaluate the difference between make-to-stock and make-to-order. 111. Value-added time is the time in which useful work is actually being done on the unit. TRUE Value-added time is the time in which useful work is actually being done on the unit. Chapter - Chapter 06 #111 Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 06-05 Classify and calculate the different measures of process performance. 112. A hybrid process allows modularized products to be made from generic components. TRUE Modularized products are made using a hybrid process. In modularized products, generic components (sub-assemblies or modules) are first made-to-stock. The components are then assembled in different combinations, when actual customer demand occurs. Modularization thus uses the characteristics of both make-to-order and make-to-stock processes. Chapter - Chapter 06 #112 Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 06-04 Evaluate the difference between make-to-stock and make-to-order.
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113. Modularization uses the characteristics of both make-to-stock and make-to-order processes. TRUE Modularized products are made using a hybrid process. In modularized products, generic components (sub-assemblies or modules) are first made-to-stock. The components are then assembled in different combinations, when actual customer demand occurs. Modularization thus uses the characteristics of both make-to-order and make-to-stock processes. Chapter - Chapter 06 #113 Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 06-04 Evaluate the difference between make-to-stock and make-to-order. 114. Modularization is related to mass customization, in which customized products can be offered from standard components. TRUE Modularization is related to a mass customization, in which customized products can be offered from standard components.
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