- There is a putaway and goods receipts which involves the confirmed goods received post goods issue and post goods receipt.
- There is also a putaway process.
Introduction to the Putaway Process
A goods receipt is the process of receiving goods into a facility. A goods receipt is performed both physically and in the computer system. Receiving goods is part of one of the major processes in a warehouse and factory. In this article, we will cover goods receipt from multiple dimensions in this article.
Goods Delivery the Putaway Process and Goods Receipt, Received Goods and Goods Received
The putaway process is the activity in a warehouse or factory of taking the stock and “putting it away” into the stocking bins, or otherwise repositioning the stock into the facility. The putaway process takes the stock from a staging area and moving the goods received its final storage location.
The costs or impacts of increased frequency of goods delivery on putaway, goods receipt, received goods and goods received costs are something to consider, that is nearly always ignored by proponents of JIT.
Loading Bay or Loading Dock and the Staging Area and Storage Location
The received goods are taken in from the loading bay or loading dock either to two potential areas in the facility. One is to the staging area to the final storage location. One can skip the staging area and take the received goods directly to the final storage location.
Confirmed Goods Received, Confirm Goods Receipt, Receipt of Goods and Inventory Receipt
- Part of goods receipt to confirmed goods received is the confirmation of the receipt of good and the inventory receipt.
- So confirmed goods receipt and confirmed goods receipt is part of the result of the goods issue and goods receipt process.
- This confirmation to confirm goods received is to mean a “receipt” generated. The receipt process transfers the ownership between entities.
- The receipt signifies the movement of the material from one set of books to another. However in the computer age, little of these receipts are paper.
Post Goods Issue and Post Goods Receipt
Posting goods issue is the computer reaction to the physical goods receipt process. When you post goods issue, the inventory decrements (increases) by the goods receipt amount. Goods receipt, which increments the inventory works the same way but in reverse.
Post goods issue or good post receipt will typically have a lead time associated with it. This means that the goods issue or goods receipt and the inventory do not increment or decrement until the lead time has passed.
The Receiving Department and the Shipping Department
Goods receipt and goods issues are managed by the receiving department, which is contrary to the shipping department.
Goods issue and goods receipt are two sides of the same coin. This the movement of goods both physically between buildings or locations and the accounting entry which records the receipt of goods. The confirmed goods received that is placed into both the receiving system and the issuing system.
This the movement of goods both physically between buildings or locations and the accounting entry which records the receipt of goods. The goods issue and goods receipt process are not instantaneous which is where both goods issue and goods receipt lead times are used.
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Lean and Reorder Point Planning Book
A Lost Art of Reorder Point Setting?
Setting reorder points is a bit of a lost art as company after company over-rely upon advanced supply planning methods to create the supply plan. Proponents of Lean are often in companies trying to get a movement to Lean. However, how does one implement Lean in software?
Implementing Lean in Software
All supply planning applications have “Lean” controls built within them. And there are in fact some situations where reorder points will provide a superior output. With supply planning, even within a single company, it is not one size fits all. The trick is understanding when to deploy each of the approaches available in software that companies already own.
Are Reorder Points Too Simple?
Reorder points are often considered to be simplistic, but under the exact circumstances, they work quite well.
There are simply a great number of misunderstandings regarding reorder points – misunderstandings that this book helps clear up.
Rather than “picking a side,” this book shows the advantages and disadvantages of each.
- Understand the Lean Versus the MRP debate.
- How Lean relates to reordering points.
- Understand when to use reorder points.
- When to use reorder points versus MRP.
- The relationship between forecastability and reorder points.
- How to mix Lean/re-order points and MRP to more efficiently perform supply planning.
- Chapter 1: Introduction
- Chapter 2: The Lean versus MRP Debate.
- Chapter 3: Where Supply Planning Fits Within The Supply Plan
- Chapter 4: Reorder Point Planning
- Chapter 5: Lean Planning.
- Chapter 6: Where Lean and Reorder Points are Applicable
- Chapter 7: Determining When to use Lean Versus MRP
- Chapter 8: Mixing Lean and Reorder Points with MRP-Type Planning