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Wednesday, May 29, 2024

Lean Roundup #179 – May 2024

A selection of highlighted blog posts from Lean bloggers from the month of May 2024.  You can also view the previous monthly Lean Roundups here.  


Lean as Alternative Medicine – Bob Emiliani shares his thoughts on what he believes Taiichi Ohno might think of what Lean has become today and what he might say to do about it.


The Power and Risk of Rituals – Kevin Meyer returns to blogging and discusses the power and impact of rituals both positive and negative.


Aligning 5S and DMAIC for Process Improvement – John Knotts talks about the correlation between 5S and DMAIC and how leveraging these steps can provide a robust framework for achieving tangible and sustainable improvements.


Success is the Enemy of Future Success – Pascal Dennis explains the real purpose of strategy deployment is create discomfort and reflection thereby future success.


Digital Transformation Outcomes: Why Do Companies Need It to Improve ROI – Danielle Yoon delve into the intricacies of digital transformation outcomes, focusing how businesses can effectively measure and maximize the returns on their digital investments, unraveling the strategies and best practices that pave the way for success.


The Productivity Trap – Christopher Chapman discussed the complications of measuring productivity in software development.


Understanding Lean Transformation – Matt Savas shares some details about the Lean Transformation Framework and it’s ability to address any troubling issue by answering its five questions.


Front-Loading Cost Analysis: A Key Practice in Lean Product Development – Lara Harrington say you can reduce development costs, minimize surprises, and deliver the products customers love with a front-loading approach.


Do We Need Another Share in the See, Solve, Share Model of Continuous Improvement? – Mark Graban explains why the model should be “See, Share, Solve, Share” for psychological safety to speaking up about problems.


How Old Is Your Thinking? – Bob Emiliani explains that by practicing kaizen every day, and your thinking will be fresh and without limitations, and always alert to outdated traditions.

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