Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
The purpose of the following paper introduces and outlines Metro Trains Melbourne’s approach to developing and utilising a ‘Generational Model’ to describe the evolutionary states of the organisation’s asset class and group strategy documentation. It further summaries the results of the various asset developmental states as they are described in the model, as well as the criteria and scoring for evaluating and ascertaining the generational level for asset class and group criticality and developing subsequent strategies. This enables the targeting of specific improvement actions as to what generation each asset class and group strategy should be developed is used to ascertain the minimum generational level based on the criticality of the asset class and group. The rate of progress through to higher generational levels is also based on criticality (high criticality asset classes and groups are given higher priority than medium/low criticality asset classes and groups) and other factors that arise and any additional condition information needs to be compared against the baseline forecast (determined at the previous generational level) to determine the confidence in the forecast and assumptions made in that forecast. The scoring system is based on whether the asset classes and groups comply, partial comply or do not comply with the criteria, the outcomes are that of generational improvement. The paper presents the resulting MTM’s asset class and group strategies that are currently either in the first, second or third generation, strategies of which have been developed for all of the asset class strategies. A variation of this Generational Model is also being utilised in the development of the MTM group strategies. The key benefit of introducing the Generational Model is the ability to manage stakeholder expectations. It is argued that this case study, and accompanying research, is a contribution for the area of strategic asset management and within the International Journal of Strategic Engineering Asset Management.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Bititic, U., Garengo, P., Ates, A., & Nudurupati, S. (2015). Value of maturity models in performance measurement. International Journal of Production Research, 53(10), 3062–3085. CrossRef
Carpenter, T. (2015). Use it or lose it—Using ISO55001 certification to deliver asset management maturity. AMPEAK Asset Management Conference Sydney, 2015.
Nelson, K., Clarke, J., Stoodley, I., & Creagh, T. (2015). Using a Capability Maturity Model to build on the generational approach to student engagement practices. Higher Education Research & Development, 34(2), 351–357. CrossRef
Staples, B., & Godau, R. (2014). MTMs ‘Fast Track’ to AM improvement and PAS 55 certification. AMPEAK Asset Management Conference, Perth, 2014.
- Use of Generational Models for Asset Management Strategies in an Australian Metro Rail Organisation
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta, digitale Transformation/© Maksym Yemelyanov | Fotolia