Suppose that each order consists of two dozen cookies. Consider the effect on flow time of the following possible alternatives to the system: Draw a modified flowchart and determine theoretical flow time.

As before, spooning each tray takes 2 minutes, and both trays must be cooled prior to boxing the cookies for customer pickup. After finishing Exercise B, do the following: Buying a faster convection oven that can bake one dozen cookies in 6 minutes instead of 9 minutes.

Assume no waiting over the course of the process. What is the problem? Cookies are baked in the oven for 9 minutes and allowed to cool outside for 5 minutes. For Exercise B above, think extra carefully about what the unit load is on the oven and assume we are talking about 1 dozen orders.

Determine the unit load on the three resources in the processKristen, her roommate, and the oven. Relate it to the beginning of section 5. Draw a flowchart for the process described here and determine theoretical flow time from the time of order until the time of payment collection.

For part afirst compute the capacities of each resource unit in terms of order per day. Part b of this question should be written: Buying a second oven that can hold two trays of one dozen cookies each 3.

The capacity of the three resources c. The utilization of the three resources if the process were operating at full capacity.

Also, be sure to note that part c says cumulative effect. The cumulative effect of each of the following actions on the process capacity and flow rate: Her roommate then takes 1 minute to set the oven and place the tray in it.

Training the roommate to perform the spooning operation For Exercise A above, it takes the roommate 2 minutes per dozen to box the cookies. Assuming that all three resources are available 8 hours a day a. In this case, what is the process capacity? Purchasing another oven 2.

She then spoons the dough onto a tray that holds one dozen cookies 2 minutes. Assume that although the mixing bowl can accommodate dough for two dozen cookies at a time, the oven can accommodate only one tray of one dozen cookies at a time. Can it ever be achieved? Buying a second oven that can bake one tray of one dozen cookies 2.

The roommate then boxes the cookies 2 minutes and collects payment from the customer 1 minute. Browse hundreds of Operations Management tutors. The capacity of the cookie-making process b.Case: KRISTEN’S COOKIE COMPANY The case described about Kristen’s cookie company which provide freshly made cookies with variety of ingredients available to add to the cookies.

The company is established in the on campus apartment. Kristen's Cookie Co. (A2) MENU.

SUGGESTED TOPICS; Subscribe Hi, Guest. Sign In Register. Access to case studies expires six months after purchase date. Publication Date: January 23, Kristen s Cookie Company Case Analysis - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or view presentation slides online.5/5(3).

Kristen's Cookie Company Case study 6- Are there any changes you can make in your production process that will allow you to make better cookies, or more cookies in less time, or at lower costs Oven Process who has the cycle time more high We will reduce by half the process cycle time.

We would produce more cookies We would reduce the. Case Study: Kristen Cookies 2.

LEARNİNGOBJECTİVES • Primary: – Introductory activity to the basics of process analysis: • Set- up times • Throughput times • cycle time • • Secondary: – Gantt charts 3.

OVERVİEW • You are about to open a two-person midnight cookie. Kristen’s Cookie Company. A) Kristen and her roommate are in the business of baking custom cookies. As soon as she receives an order by phone, Kristen washes the bowl and mixes dough according to the customer’s orderactivities that take a total of 6 minutes.

She then spoons the dough onto a tray that holds one dozen cookies (2 minutes).