Build a "quality home" for work and life with Six Sigma Toolkit Basics-QFD

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Six sigma practitioners often use QFD tools to develop the best products, processes and services to meet and exceed customer requirements.

Build a "quality home" for work and life with Six Sigma Toolkit Basics-QFD

 Six sigma practitioners often use QFD tools to develop the best products, processes and services to meet and exceed customer requirements. With QFD, the development process is accelerated and what is being developed is fully integrated with what the customer really wants, not what the customer thinks they want. In terms of six sigma, QFD stands for Quality Function Deployment, a rather daunting statement that believes in a strong approach to creating maximum value and providing the right kind of focus.

QFD is often referred to as the "House of Quality".

 The visual structure of the tool is a collection of areas where each area represents an important factor for overall quality and success. When each room is completed, a "quality house" will be built. Interestingly, the House of Quality approach can also be used to develop a more personal vision for personal, professional and entrepreneurial success. Review each room on the QFD and learn how to build a quality home for your new business.

What. This area is usually where customer feedback is received.

In our home, we instead turn inward and get what we need from our work. An easy way to fill in the blank #1 is to start each statement with "I want" or "I need". For example, “I want a referral-based business,” “I want this 강남풀싸롱  to support my family financially,” and “I need to be able to create new products on a regular basis.” There is no ideal response. This is your job. Room #1 should list everything you want to achieve or earn with your entrepreneurial spirit.

Of course, all our needs and wants are important.

 However, it is very important to truly understand the general priorities of our wants and needs. By doing this, we can identify the important and indisputable "what’s" that are key to our vision of success. It can be difficult to prioritize what someone needs. Instead of looking at all the points as a whole and trying to prioritize the entire list at once, take a step-by-step approach. Compare each "what" with the other separately. For example, when comparing "What #1" and "What #2", ask what is most important and how important. "What #1" v. "Ne #3", "Ne #4" etc. do the same for This approach, called taste testing, allows us to clearly delineate the most important "what's" of others and show the relative priorities of our respective wants and needs.

It is important to understand that the "method" in room 3 is not an action step or a strategy. Rather, they are tools for monitoring and reflecting on how well we are meeting the "things" of our needs and wants. These metrics, often referred to as CTQ (Critical to Quality), provide a measure of success, and most importantly, a measure of success under unique circumstances.

Here you specify how much a particular How relates to a particular what

. Relationships can be strong, moderate, weak or irrelevant. Note that the CTQ (How) is a measurement, not an action step. When considering the relationship between what and how, ask yourself how well your target is performing in meeting your needs or needs. It is also possible for a single How to be strongly associated with multiple what’s. This makes CTQ even more important, as you can see in room 5.

 

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