The structure of global supply chains
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The structure of global supply chains

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Published by Now in Boston .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING,
  • Industrial Technology,
  • Production & Operations Management,
  • Business logistics,
  • Industrial Engineering,
  • BUSINESS & ECONOMICS

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPanos Kouvelis, Ping Su
SeriesFoundations and trends in technology, information, and operations management -- 1:4 (2005), Foundations and trends in technology, information and operations management -- v. 1, no. 4.
ContributionsSu, Ping
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD38.5 .K68 2007eb
The Physical Object
Format[electronic resource] /
Pagination1 online resource (ix, 145 p.) :
Number of Pages145
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25556692M
ISBN 10160198099X, 1601980981
ISBN 109781601980991, 9781601980984
OCLC/WorldCa213482945

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Content & Structure of the Book The book consists of 17 chapters grouped into four parts. Part I - Introduction to Supply Chain and Operations Management Chapter 1 Basics of Supply Chain and Operations Management; Chapter 2 Examples from Different Industries, Services and Continents; Chapter 3 Processes, Systems and Models.   Global Supply Chain Management and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device by: 2. This state-of-the-art Handbook provides a comprehensive understanding and assessment of the field of global supply chain management (GSCM).Editors John T. Mentzer, Matthew B. Myers, and Theodore P. Stank bring together a distinguished group of contributors to describe and critically examine the key perspectives guiding GSCM, taking stock of what we know (and do . Global supply chains involve the flow of information, processes and resources across the globe. Low-cost country sourcing is linked to global supply chains and refers to the procurement of products and services from countries with lower labour rates and reduced production costs than that of the home country.

We consider a global supply chain of a multinational firm (MNF) with domestic and foreign markets in the presence of a gray marketer. In particular, we investigate the organizational structure of the MNF for pricing (centralization vs decentralization) when the foreign division of the MNF competes with the gray by: 8. If these goals were achieved by disadvantaging another entity in the channel, then that was the way it was. Global supply chain management model the goal is to maximize profit through enhanced competitiveness in the final world markets – a competitiveness that is achieved by a lower cost to serve, Author: Sebastian Kot. As global supply chains proliferate and countries use more intermediate imports to produce exports, gross export statistics paint an increasingly misleading picture of comparative advantage.   Examples of supply chain activities include farming, refining, design, manufacturing, packaging, and transportation. Because global supply chains are both logistically and technologically complicated, there are now global supply chain management specialists and firms who oversee the process for many different retail : Barbara Farfan.

Global Value Chain Analysis A Primer Six dimensions constitute global value chain analysis. They are discussed below from the reseaecher’s perspective. 1. Input-Output Structure a. Identify the main activities/segments in a global value chain. A chain represents the entire input-output process that brings a product or serviceFile Size: KB. Supply chains have three structural dimensions: horizontal, vertical, and the horizontal position of the focal company within the end points of the supply chain. The first dimension, horizontal structure The dimension of a supply chain that refers to the number of tiers across the supply chain., refers to the number of tiers across the supply chain. The structure of the global supply chain An efficient supply chain promotes prosperity by ensuring smooth transmission of the energy and raw materials that underpin our civilisation. The market-based mechanism aligns supply and demand highly effectively. The Supply Chain in the s — Standardization and the Introduction of Containerization. Arguably, the greatest revolution in global supply chains was the invention of the shipping container, and all the logistics and modes of transport needed to support it.