Marrying the PFMEA & Control Plan: A Dynamic Control Strategy
Jd Marhevko, , VP QLMS/EHS, Accuride Corp, Saline, MI, USA
Keywords: Risk Based Thinking, PFMEA Control Plan Combination, Core Tools
Risk & Change: Practical quality tools amped up manage product and process risk in an efficient and effective manner
Why: The Dynamic Control Plan (DCP) is a blend of the Process Failure Modes Analysis (PFMEA) and Control Plan (CP) into one document! It entirely eliminates the need for a stand-alone Control Plan. By essentially bolting on a few columns to the PFMEA, the CP is more powerfully enabled to effectively prevent and/or detect the failure modes that it is originally designed to manage. This little-used but Automotive Industry Action Group (AIAG) approved format can reduce hundreds of hours of engineering/quality time in document preparation. It largely mitigates disconnects in the Corrective Action/Preventive Action (CA/PA) analysis process. Participants will actually draft a DCP sample from a model provided in this interactive session. This engaging session leaves people motivated and with a plan of how to simultaneously reduce complexity while improving upon the efficiency and effectiveness of their quality management system.
Session Description: Come celebrate the union of the PFMEA and the CP! See how the Dynamic Control Plan (DCP) combines both tools into ONE enabling the savings of hundreds of hours of Engineering time, reducing the risk of documentation errors, and, actually improving QMS effectiveness while reducing repetitious work. This hands-on session will show you how you can benefit from the DCP!
Cons: Some cons that need to be managed include transitioning the silos of engineering and quality teams into one effective group and managing customer expectations of independent formats, etc.
Outcomes: To help practitioners understand how the DCP can be positively leveraged to 1. Reduce business complexity, 2. Increase effectivity of both the PFMEA and CP formats. 3. Mitigate system cross-referencing errors. 4. Increase risk-based thinking
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“ISO 9001 is used by millions of people and organisations around the world and the upcoming 2015 revision will have a big impact on those who work with the standard.
The impact of this revision will be similar to, if not greater than the 2000 edition, which was a major change for accreditation bodies, certification bodies, training organisations, implementing organisations, procurement organisations, consultants and customers.”
An excerpt from IRCA Resources on “ISO 9001: IRCA Supporting the 2015 Revision”, October 2013