SOR 527 What You Want
Chris discusses … what you want. Pretty broad I know. But there are things we really want – things we dedicate our time, effort and attention to. And then there are things we say we want. And the human brain is actually specifically structure to pick up on different cues to work out if you are really interested in something (or not). So we can pretty easily work out if you say you want something – but don’t really want it to the extent you want other things. Why does this relate to reliability engineering? Click here to learn more.
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Life Cycle Cost Analysis for a Reliability Engineer
The investment in creating a reliable product pays dividends during the operation of the equipment or system.
The ability to estimate future savings or costs based on reliability engineering is key. Minimizing lifecycle cost occurs with reliability.
Finding Value with Reliability Tasks
Let’s explore finding the value of reliability tasks and how to articulate the importance of those activities in business terms.
Estimating the return on investment for risk assessment or accelerated testing can help you justify the investment in these and similar tools.
This webinar discusses the importance of estimated value and helps you discover and state the value of common activities.
Put a number on the value of tasks that you bring to the organization with your work.