Sign-up today to join over 3 million learners already on ALISON:

ALISON: Diploma in Project Management

Questions & Answers about Project management documentation - Paper based documentation

The Question must be about:
- Module: Project management documentation
- Topic: Paper based documentation

Latest Questions

  • Aung Kyaw Minn Myanmar What is the standard document of general project ?
    2014-08-29 09:08:43

  • Je Rouse United Kingdom is essentail that this type of documentation is kept up to date
    2014-08-07 15:08:23

  • Vikram Vasant Rotkar United Kingdom Shall we give importance to the principle source in this regard?
    2014-07-21 17:07:41

    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan Absolutely.
      2014-08-24 19:08:51
    • Samuel Kofi Odoi Ghana yes it is significant
      2014-07-26 09:07:08
  • Jones Hanungu Munang'andu Zambia Documentation flow The paperwork that accompanies the flow of physical product is considered to be the documentation flow. A bill of lading is the contract between the shipper and carrier. A packing list is placed in each carton of assorted merchandise by the person packing it; and upon receipt the consignee verifies both the count of freight on the carrier's waybill and the packing list's entries for each carton. International shipments require many more documents. The typical number ranges from 6 to 10, but the number can climb to more than 50. For example, livestock must be accompanied by a veterinarian's inspection certificate. Documentation also links the shipment to payment for the product—a form of control necessary to ensure that goods are not shipped without regard to their being paid for. Electronic data interchange is often used in place of paper for the documentation process. Interplant movements During the production process a firm moves products between its various plants. A large automobile manufacturer might have several thousand suppliers feeding parts into 100 factories that assemble components that will be used by, say, 20 assembly lines. Flows must be controlled and altered to meet changing demands. The just-in-time (JIT) inventory replenishment system insists on small, accurate resupply deliveries to be made just as they are needed—no sooner and no later. Also, the components must be free of defects, because there is no batch of spare parts from which to pick a replacement. Inventories Stocks of goods or materials are inventories. They often are located at points where there is a change in the rate and unit of movement. A grain elevator might receive grain from local farmers at the rate of two or three truckloads a day during the harvest season and hold the grain until it is shipped out at the rate of several railcars a week over a six-month period. Inventories represent an investment that the owner hopes to sell. (Sometimes they represent an “involuntary” investment that occurs when goods are produced faster than they are sold.) There are costs associated with holding inventories, however, including interest on the money invested in the inventory, storage costs, and risks of deterioration, obsolescence, and shrinkage. A dealer holding this year's automobiles suffers a loss in inventory value when next year's models are announced, because the autos in the inventory are now “one year old” in the buyers' eyes. Inventory “shrinkage” is the term that acknowledges and measures the fact that most inventory records show more goods have entered an inventory than can be found. Many different classes of products are kept in a firm's inventory. They include company supplies, finished goods (made by the firm), packaging materials, labels, promotional materials (catalogs and samples), raw materials and components, resale goods (purchased from other firms for resale—e.g., a firm that manufactures vacuum cleaners may buy vacuum bags from an outside source), returned goods made by others, returned products made by the firm, s and waste to be disposed of, s and waste to be recycled, spare parts, traded-in goods of a competitor's brand, traded-in goods of one's own brand, and work-in-process goods. Inventory must be rotated, or “turned,” with new units replacing old ones. This is referred to as the FIFO (first in–first out) system. Storage and selling racks are often arranged so that the oldest item moves out first. Rotation is especially important in the food industry, where many items are perishable, and even packaged goods have expiration or “pull” dates on them because the manufacturer does not want them sold after a certain date. For products that might be traded internationally, there are additional inventory classifications: the country of origin, because import duties or charges sometimes vary by country of origin; countries where goods can be sold (e.g., some foreign automobiles cannot be sold in the United States because of emission control requirements); and the specific languages used on the product or package or in catalogs.
    2014-07-17 21:07:48

  • Jones Hanungu Munang'andu Zambia Documentation flow The paperwork that accompanies the flow of physical product is considered to be the documentation flow. A bill of lading is the contract between the shipper and carrier. A packing list is placed in each carton of assorted merchandise by the person packing it; and upon receipt the consignee verifies both the count of freight on the carrier's waybill and the packing list's entries for each carton. International shipments require many more documents. The typical number ranges from 6 to 10, but the number can climb to more than 50. For example, livestock must be accompanied by a veterinarian's inspection certificate. Documentation also links the shipment to payment for the product—a form of control necessary to ensure that goods are not shipped without regard to their being paid for. Electronic data interchange is often used in place of paper for the documentation process. Interplant movements During the production process a firm moves products between its various plants. A large automobile manufacturer might have several thousand suppliers feeding parts into 100 factories that assemble components that will be used by, say, 20 assembly lines. Flows must be controlled and altered to meet changing demands. The just-in-time (JIT) inventory replenishment system insists on small, accurate resupply deliveries to be made just as they are needed—no sooner and no later. Also, the components must be free of defects, because there is no batch of spare parts from which to pick a replacement. Inventories Stocks of goods or materials are inventories. They often are located at points where there is a change in the rate and unit of movement. A grain elevator might receive grain from local farmers at the rate of two or three truckloads a day during the harvest season and hold the grain until it is shipped out at the rate of several railcars a week over a six-month period. Inventories represent an investment that the owner hopes to sell. (Sometimes they represent an “involuntary” investment that occurs when goods are produced faster than they are sold.) There are costs associated with holding inventories, however, including interest on the money invested in the inventory, storage costs, and risks of deterioration, obsolescence, and shrinkage. A dealer holding this year's automobiles suffers a loss in inventory value when next year's models are announced, because the autos in the inventory are now “one year old” in the buyers' eyes. Inventory “shrinkage” is the term that acknowledges and measures the fact that most inventory records show more goods have entered an inventory than can be found. Many different classes of products are kept in a firm's inventory. They include company supplies, finished goods (made by the firm), packaging materials, labels, promotional materials (catalogs and samples), raw materials and components, resale goods (purchased from other firms for resale—e.g., a firm that manufactures vacuum cleaners may buy vacuum bags from an outside source), returned goods made by others, returned products made by the firm, s and waste to be disposed of, s and waste to be recycled, spare parts, traded-in goods of a competitor's brand, traded-in goods of one's own brand, and work-in-process goods. Inventory must be rotated, or “turned,” with new units replacing old ones. This is referred to as the FIFO (first in–first out) system. Storage and selling racks are often arranged so that the oldest item moves out first. Rotation is especially important in the food industry, where many items are perishable, and even packaged goods have expiration or “pull” dates on them because the manufacturer does not want them sold after a certain date. For products that might be traded internationally, there are additional inventory classifications: the country of origin, because import duties or charges sometimes vary by country of origin; countries where goods can be sold (e.g., some foreign automobiles cannot be sold in the United States because of emission control requirements); and the specific languages used on the product or package or in catalogs.
    2014-07-17 21:07:26

  • Jones Hanungu Munang'andu Zambia Documentation flow The paperwork that accompanies the flow of physical product is considered to be the documentation flow. A bill of lading is the contract between the shipper and carrier. A packing list is placed in each carton of assorted merchandise by the person packing it; and upon receipt the consignee verifies both the count of freight on the carrier's waybill and the packing list's entries for each carton. International shipments require many more documents. The typical number ranges from 6 to 10, but the number can climb to more than 50. For example, livestock must be accompanied by a veterinarian's inspection certificate. Documentation also links the shipment to payment for the product—a form of control necessary to ensure that goods are not shipped without regard to their being paid for. Electronic data interchange is often used in place of paper for the documentation process. Interplant movements During the production process a firm moves products between its various plants. A large automobile manufacturer might have several thousand suppliers feeding parts into 100 factories that assemble components that will be used by, say, 20 assembly lines. Flows must be controlled and altered to meet changing demands. The just-in-time (JIT) inventory replenishment system insists on small, accurate resupply deliveries to be made just as they are needed—no sooner and no later. Also, the components must be free of defects, because there is no batch of spare parts from which to pick a replacement. Inventories Stocks of goods or materials are inventories. They often are located at points where there is a change in the rate and unit of movement. A grain elevator might receive grain from local farmers at the rate of two or three truckloads a day during the harvest season and hold the grain until it is shipped out at the rate of several railcars a week over a six-month period. Inventories represent an investment that the owner hopes to sell. (Sometimes they represent an “involuntary” investment that occurs when goods are produced faster than they are sold.) There are costs associated with holding inventories, however, including interest on the money invested in the inventory, storage costs, and risks of deterioration, obsolescence, and shrinkage. A dealer holding this year's automobiles suffers a loss in inventory value when next year's models are announced, because the autos in the inventory are now “one year old” in the buyers' eyes. Inventory “shrinkage” is the term that acknowledges and measures the fact that most inventory records show more goods have entered an inventory than can be found. Many different classes of products are kept in a firm's inventory. They include company supplies, finished goods (made by the firm), packaging materials, labels, promotional materials (catalogs and samples), raw materials and components, resale goods (purchased from other firms for resale—e.g., a firm that manufactures vacuum cleaners may buy vacuum bags from an outside source), returned goods made by others, returned products made by the firm, s and waste to be disposed of, s and waste to be recycled, spare parts, traded-in goods of a competitor's brand, traded-in goods of one's own brand, and work-in-process goods. Inventory must be rotated, or “turned,” with new units replacing old ones. This is referred to as the FIFO (first in–first out) system. Storage and selling racks are often arranged so that the oldest item moves out first. Rotation is especially important in the food industry, where many items are perishable, and even packaged goods have expiration or “pull” dates on them because the manufacturer does not want them sold after a certain date. For products that might be traded internationally, there are additional inventory classifications: the country of origin, because import duties or charges sometimes vary by country of origin; countries where goods can be sold (e.g., some foreign automobiles cannot be sold in the United States because of emission control requirements); and the specific languages used on the product or package or in catalogs.
    2014-07-17 21:07:09

  • Divine Bruce Kumi Ghana Consequence of an end user not observing the laid down format may have what level of damage?
    2014-07-06 14:07:50

    • Dinma Ezeilo Nigeria of course, there will be serious damage
      2014-08-29 11:08:47
    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan Very huge damage that cannot be repaired.
      2014-08-24 19:08:35
    • Godswill Ntsomboh Ntsefong Cameroon Waste of resources, late or incomplete project implementation...
      2014-07-11 18:07:13
  • Raymond Siwale Botswana why paper?
    2014-06-26 20:06:46

    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan It is easy to keep and ready for use any time and also is the most common one.
      2014-08-24 19:08:25
    • Daniel Chol Koknyin South Sudan For easy reference and that was the traditional and common way of keeping records for future consumption.
      2014-07-04 14:07:59
    • Glyn Chapman United Kingdom Read the above section
      2014-06-29 16:06:08
  • Satu Korhonen Finland What is the traditional form of user documentation?
    2014-06-24 16:06:22

    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan Yes.
      2014-08-24 19:08:05
    • Daniel Chol Koknyin South Sudan The use of papers, manuals and user guides. Read above statement to help you!
      2014-07-04 14:07:36
    • salwa kamara Ghana Paper based documentation is the traditional form of user documentation.
      2014-06-25 15:06:58
  • Reza Abbasi Iran What is it the most common form of paper-based documentation؟.
    2014-06-22 15:06:00

    • Dinma Ezeilo Nigeria manuals and user guides
      2014-08-29 11:08:11
    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan Manuals and users guide.
      2014-08-24 19:08:03
    • rami mokhtar Saudi Arabia user manual
      2014-07-04 23:07:01
    • salwa kamara Ghana User manuals are the most common form of paper-based documentation.
      2014-06-25 15:06:01
    • ODAFE PATRICK OHWOJERO Nigeria user manual
      2014-06-24 08:06:23
  • Reza Abbasi Iran What is it the most common form of paper-based documentation؟.
    2014-06-22 15:06:30

  • Reza Abbasi Iran What is it the most common form of paper-based documentation؟.
    2014-06-19 22:06:21

    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan User manuals.
      2014-08-24 19:08:32
    • ojo taiwo Nigeria user manual
      2014-06-20 10:06:14
  • Johnny Kwame Hammond Ghana What constitute Paper Based Documentation?
    2014-06-18 12:06:35

    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan Manuals and user reference guide.
      2014-08-24 19:08:12
    • salwa kamara Ghana manuals and reference guides
      2014-06-25 15:06:34
    • Reza Abbasi Iran Paper based documentation is the traditional form of user documentation. It consists of manuals and reference guides that would be available in the computer section of your local bookstore or library.
      2014-06-19 22:06:47
  • Annette Weizbauer Germany What is the most traditional form of user documentation?
    2014-06-14 10:06:22

    • Yai Deng Yai South Sudan Paper,manual and user reference guide.
      2014-08-24 19:08:01
    • ojo taiwo Nigeria paper based
      2014-06-20 10:06:18
    • Reza Abbasi Iran Paper based documentation is the traditional form of user documentation. It consists of manuals and reference guides that would be available in the computer section of your local bookstore or library.
      2014-06-19 22:06:57
    • Parhalad Saini India Paper based documentation is the most traditional form of user documentation.
      2014-06-17 10:06:45
Loading Menu