PLM 2.0 isn’t merely a version upgrade in order to facilitate the PLM process or ensuring a seamless operation; it is a game changer of sorts with an intrinsic connect the human species and technology- a marriage of two diverse yet similar identities, wherein one cannot sustain without the other, especially in relevance to the global scenario today.
Corporate values are the core of its corporate culture. Embedding culture in our day to day operations, people practices and interactions among colleagues and customers is crucial. When you don’t know or you haven’t clearly defined your values, you’re likely to drift away from your corporate vision and mission.
The thought of Data Migration often puts the IT management into a tension zone! The term somehow is always related to hardship and complications. Data migration with regards to PLM (Product Lifecycle Management) tools is no different.
An average typical man spends most of his time at work. This is increasingly the case for women as well. Another significant portion of our time is spent commuting to and from work. This is a serious issue, because this is as stressful and harm family life.
When you look at all classical definitions of PLM, you’ll find the word “recycling” at the fag end of a typical value-chain description. It is almost added as an afterthought. And you can bet your bottom dollar that recycling isn’t really top-of-mind when a product is in the conceptualization workbenches.
While this opens up privacy concerns, it is still fascinating what one can do with an astute use of such technology.
You may ask the question, so what? How does this really affect or alter the manufacturing process, or to put it broadly, the product life cycle? Doesn’t a product still have to go through the rigors of a step-by-step process?
Every product irrespective of its type and business value has a life cycle which it goes through. The life cycle starts from the inception of the product passes through designing, development, manufacturing, service phase before reaching the final phase of disposal. The process of managing the life cycle of any product is known as product life cycle management.
What makes a good leader? Are there certain unique characteristics that the best trailblazers share? Is there some truth in the adage, “Great leaders are born, not made?” Although to some extent, the capacity for great leadership is innate, leadership is about many things – vision, performance, motivation and insight as much as it is about functional or technical abilities. Often leadership is about what ‘works’.