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dc.contributor.advisorKrishnan, Krishna K.
dc.contributor.authorAbushaega, Mastoor M.
dc.descriptionThesis (M.S.)--Wichita State University, College of Engineering, Dept. of Industrial and Manufacturing Engineering
dc.description.abstractRecently, the expand of industrial market has led to have long supply chain network. During the long shipment the probability of having damaged products is likely to occur. The probability of having damaged products is different between stages and that could lead to higher percentage of damaged products when arrived at retailers. Many companies have rejected the entire shipment because the damaged product percentage was higher than that agreed on. Decision-makers have tried to reduce the percentage of damaged products that happened because the transit, loading unloading the shipment, and natural disasters. Companies started to implement recovery centers in the supply chain network in order to return their system steady statues. Recovery models have been developed in this paper to reduce the damaged percentage at minimum costs to do so. Results show that the possibility of implementing an inspection unit and a recovery centers in the system before sending the entire shipment to the retailer based on examining a sample size that has been selected randomly from the shipment and the minimum cost of committing type I and type II errors. Designing a methodology to minimize the total cost associated with the supply chain system when there is a possibility of damage occurring during shipping is the objective of this research.
dc.format.extentxii, 96
dc.publisherWichita State University
dc.rightsCopyright 2016 by Mastoor Mohammed Abushaega
dc.subjectIndustrial market efficiency
dc.subjectSupply chain networks
dc.subjectProduct recovery models
dc.subjectProduct damage during delivery
dc.subjectInspection units
dc.subject.lcshElectronic dissertations
dc.titleDesign of supply chain network to reduce impacts of damages during shipping

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  • Master's Theses
    This collection includes Master's theses completed at the Wichita State University Graduate School (Fall 2005 --)

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