Six Sigma Black Belt: DFSS Methodologies, Design for X, and Robust Designs

  • 9 Videos | 1h 32m 20s
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Design for Six Sigma (DFSS) is the methodology associated with the design of a process, product, or service, which results in Six Sigma output that satisfies both the external customer and internal business requirements. DFSS is an innovative strategy for the design or redesign of a process, product, or service from the ground up. This course examines several of the common methodologies utilized in Design for Six Sigma (DFSS), beginning with the two common counterparts to the DMAIC methodology: DMADV and DMADOV. Design for X is emerging as an important knowledge-based multifunctional approach to design that is aimed at particular prioritized process constraints, such as cost, manufacturability, testability, or maintainability. This course explores several constraints in more detail, offering strategies for achieving designs concentrated on the chosen criteria. Another recently developed approach, robust design, uses parameter and tolerance control to produce designs which will be reliable during manufacturing and while in use. This course will address the basic aims of parameter control, tolerance design, and statistical tolerancing. This course is aligned with the ASQ Certified Six Sigma Black Belt certification exam and is designed to assist learners as part of their exam preparation. It builds on foundational knowledge that is taught in SkillSoft's ASQ-aligned Green Belt curriculum.

WHAT YOU WILL LEARN

  • discover the key concepts covered in this course
    determine whether or not DFSS is appropriate for a given situation, and why
    match new-product terms to examples
    identify tools and approaches that are included in DFSS methodology
    match the steps of the DMADOV methodology with the questions asked and activities performed in them
    identify key requirements of a DFX initiative
    identify the definition of Design for X (DFX)
  • match design for manufacturability and producibility strategies to examples of their practical implementation
    recognize how to set and use target cost when designing for cost
    recognize valid circumstances for readjusting a target cost
    match DFX characteristics to associated strategies for design
    identify the goals of robust design
    distinguish between worst-case tolerancing and statistical tolerancing approaches
    use tolerance design calculations to determine tolerance specifications in a given scenario

IN THIS COURSE

  • Playable
    1. 
    Six Sigma Black Belt: DFSS Methodologies, Design for X, and Robust Designs
    1m 38s
    UP NEXT
  • Playable
    2. 
    Six Sigma and Design for Six Sigma
    8m 29s
  • Locked
    3. 
    DFSS Methodologies
    10m 28s
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    4. 
    Basics of Design for X (DFX)
    12m 3s
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    5. 
    Basics and Guidelines of DFMP
    9m 40s
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    6. 
    Principles of Design for Cost
    11m 12s
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    7. 
    Design for Testability, Maintainability & Other Xs
    11m 15s
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    8. 
    Robust Design Elements
    13m 22s
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    9. 
    Tolerance Design & Statistical Tolerancing
    14m 14s

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