An organisation while producing may have some processes in the production line which seem unwanted at some stage. There is a requirement to eliminate such waste processes from project environment as unwanted processes cause delay in to the production line. The Lean Six Sigma methodology is used to identify and eliminate extra processes. We at MSP Training train delegates with Lean Six Sigma methodology through Lean Six Sigma Black Belt Upgrade course. Our instructors are Lean Six Sigma certified professionals.MSP Training
Reducing “The Waste” with Lean Six Sigma
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An organisation while producing may have some processes in the production line which seem unwanted at some stage. There is a requirement to eliminate such waste processes from project environment as unwanted processes cause delay in to the production line. The Lean Six Sigma methodology is used to identify and eliminate extra processes. We at MSP Training train delegates with Lean Six Sigma methodology through Lean Six Sigma Black Belt Upgrade course. Our instructors are Lean Six Sigma certified professionals.
The Lean Six Sigma Certifications are delivered by experienced and certified professionals
Understand the principals that lie behind Lean Six Sigma methodology
A Majority of the industry supports Lean Six Sigma to achieve its goals
Lean Six Sigma is not industry specific
Get higher salaries and perks as Lean Six Sigma professionals.
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Exams are provided, as part of the course. Obtaining certification is dependant on passing these exams
Delegates will get certification of completion at the end of the course.
Clear and concise objectives to guide delegates through the course.
A dedicated tutor will be at your disposal throughout the training to guide you through any issues.
The delegate must hold a Green Belt Certification to be elligible for the Black Belt certification exam.
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There are 8 kinds of wastes that an organisation may face. They are described as “DOWNTIME” – an acronym for
To avoid the problems caused by DOWNTIME, Lean Six Sigma recommends the 5s technique which every Lean Six Sigma professional is familiar with. This 5s technique is made up of the following 5 steps (names provided both in English as well as Japanese)
The first step, Sort, makes work easier as it eliminates the obstacles and reduces the chances of being disturbed with unnecessary items. It also removes unwanted processes or items that are not required in the production phase.
The second step, Straighten, arranges all items in a first cum first serve basis so as to easily select them for use. The third step, Shine, focuses on keeping the workplace clean such that any kind of machinery is not affected. The fourth step, Standardize, selects the best steps to be followed for the production. The last step, Sustain, refers to keeping everything in order and also make sure that standards are implemented.
In any organisation, during the production process, waste is bound to occur. Generally, this can happen as unnecessary steps creeping into the production line or processes executing with varying times. Both ways the production is affected and organisation will go into a loss. Implementation of Lean Six Sigma methods help the organisations out of such conditions. Lean Six Sigma has three levels that professionals can take up starting from the Yellow Belt, into the Green Belt and finally the Black Belt. However, there is a fourth course that is offered by Lean Six Sigma – the Lean Six Sigma Black Belt Upgrade course. This course focuses on professionals who are already Green Belt Professionals and want to upgrade to Black Belt. Unlike the Black Belt course, the Upgrade version for the same does not teach the concepts of Green Belt before going into the Black Belt course.
A delegate must attempt 100 questions in the Lean Six Sigma Black Belt Upgrade exam. A minimum of 70% marks is required to get the certification. The language of the exam is English. In case the delegates require any other information they will be provided with the same by the examiner just before the exam.
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Derby is an English city located on the banks of the Derwent River in the Derbyshire. It is the unitary authority area in the Derbyshire with a population of around 248,700 according to 2011 census. The status of the city was granted to the Derby in 1977 after the entitlement of all Saints Church as a Cathedral. The early settlement of the area can be found back to the Roman period. The small town in the Roman province of Britannia ‘Derventio’ was found by the Romans and Anglo-Saxons and Vikings supported the town in becoming the Five Boroughs of the Danelaw. The other four boroughs are Lincoln, Stamford, Nottingham and Leicester. Later on, Derby along with Leicester, Nottingham and Lincoln became the county towns of the United Kingdom. The city comprises the southernmost area of the World Heritage Site of the Derwent Valley Mills.
The town remained as a market town for long period till industrialisation and also recognised as the birthplace of the Industrial Revolution. The economy of the town grew rapidly in the industrial era. The railway was introduced in the city in the 19th century and it became the significant centre of the British rail industry. The largest aero engine manufacturer Rolls Royce is based in the city. The city also serves as a principal centre for advanced transport manufacturing and houses the large train manufacturer of the country, Derby Litchurch Lane Works.
The old Roman fort served major site for the Roman camp of Derventio. The town was one of the fortified towns of the country, later on, it was occupied by Lady of Mercia and adjoined into the Kingdom of Mercia. It has been suggested that the name of the city is derived from the Deoraby meaning village of the Deer. Some stated that the name is borrowed from the Danish words for meaning deer settlement, while others claim that the name comes from the Derwent river meaning a valley thick with oaks. The early history of the city depicted that the Anglo-Saxons and Vikings communities were probably existed together and enclosed two parts of land surrounded by water.
The town was protected by the Parliamentary troops during the period of the Civil War in the 16th century and these troops contributed towards many battles and other engagements in the surrounding towns such as Nottinghamshire and Cheshire. John Lombe built the first water powered silk mill in the city in 1717. The notable residents of the town in the 18th century are John Whitehurst, Charles Darwin and Joseph Wright, contributed in the fields of paintings, philosophy, doctor and scientist. The Normanton Barracks were constructed in the city in 1877 to accommodate permanent military presence.
The Local Government Act, 1888 transformed the Derby and it became county borough included the rural districts of South East Derbyshire resulted in the substantial rise in population from 132,408 to 219,578 in 1971. The economy of the city flourished with the arrival of car and aircraft factory city by Rolls Royce in the early 19th century. The city was attacked by German bombers during the both World Wars but faced comparatively little damage despite the presence of the rail and aero-engine industries. The city has also become a major cultural centre for the deaf community uses sign language in Britain.
The city follows two-tier education system includes non-selective primary and secondary schools. There are fifteen secondary schools, three independent schools and four special needs establishments. For further education, the city is served by the University of Derby located on the Kedleston Road.
The famous places to visit in the city include Darley Abbey, Derby Canal, Derby Industrial Museum, Derby Cathedral, St Mary’s Church, Derby Museum and Art Gallery, River Derwent, Royal Crown Derby Museum, Cathedral Quarter, Derby Arboretum and much more exciting locations.
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