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Supply Chain Management:

From Vision to Implementation


Chapter 4: New Product Development Process: Managing the Idea Infrastructure

Chapter 4: Learning Objectives


1. Describe the new product development process and how it affects company and SC success. 2. List the risks involved in the new product process. Explain how to mitigate these risks.

Chapter 4: Learning Objectives


3. Describe the marketing process and discuss its role in the new product process. 4. Define target costing and explain its role in developing new products and services.

Chapter 4: Learning Objectives


5. Describe the finance process and discuss its role in the new product process. 6. Discuss EVA, profitability, and cash flow as key financial metrics for organizations.

New Product Development


New product development is risky and expensive.
More than 9 out of 10 products fail.

New product development is cross-functional:


Marketing identifies unfilled customer needs R&D conceptualizes and develops the product Finance verifies that it is economically viable

SC leaders rely on teaming which includes suppliers and customers.


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Customer Satisfaction Cycle

Mitigating Risk
Companies are faced with increasing levels of risk in todays market. Time Compression product life cycles are being reduced, this increases risk because:
New products must continually be in development Less time to capture development costs

Cost new product development is expensive with costs regularly exceeding $100 million
40% of all quality problems stem from poor design 60-80% of a product's cost is determined during design

Intels Plan to Mitigate Risk


Intel regularly faces product life cycles that are less than 6 months. Integrated circuit development cost can exceed $30 million, requires $1 billion market to justify expense. To mitigate risk, Intel analyzes 8 risk factors:
Design Cost Manufacturability Quality

Legal Issues Supply Availability

Supply Base Environmental, Health, and Safety Impacts


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Intels Plan to Mitigate Risk


Intel uses a scorecard to add visibility to risk in new product development. Additional actions taken:
Clear owner for each risk reduction plan Cross-functional teams Specific timetables are established for risk reduction progress Progress is regularly reported to top management High risk aspects are highlighted not glossed over

Results: Nearly eliminated surprises during development


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Intels Risk Scorecard

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Early Supplier Involvement (ESI)


ESI is a key element of innovation strategies. ESI accounts for one-third of the reduction in labor-hours and 4-5 months of the shorter development cycle in the auto industry. Products introduced on-time but 50% over budget, realized only a 4% reduction in profit. Products introduced on budget but six months late experience a 33% decrease in profits.
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Early Supplier Involvement (ESI)


ESI reduces risk when used in conjunction with New Product Development Teams
Reduces costly misunderstandings Uses supplier competencies during design Suppliers may have access to pertinent customer feedback Suppliers may be aware of trends in technology or demand

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Design for Considerations


New Product Development could consider:
Design for Manufacturability ease of production Design for Purchasing support the product from the existing supply base Design for Logistics ease of distribution Design for Environment minimize environment impact Design for Disassembly disassemble, recycle, and reuse Design for Reuse new design using existing parts

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Modular Design
Modular products can be manufacturer in pieces and parts from a variety of manufacturers. Modularity is facilitated by standardization
Reduces the risk of supplier dependency Increases customer choice in terms of options

Creates opportunity for niche competitors

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Marketing and the Customer


Marketings job is to get into the head of the customer. Customer information is used in planning:
Product - design of goods and services including both tangible and intangible elements Price - determine the value of the need which is satisfied by the product Place - having the product where it is needed, when it is needed, and in the correct quantities Promotion - effective advertisement and sales techniques

Product Positioning relies on promotion and design to create niche appeal in a market segment
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The Marketing Process


The marketing process begins with understanding the companys goals, strategy, image, and completive position. Entails SWOT analysis Strengths and Weaknesses Core Competencies Cash Flow Position Research and Development Customer Relationships Opportunities and Threats Competitors New Markets Technology Trends Government Regulations
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New Product Development (NPD)


New product development begins with the recognition of some unmet customer need and a potential market large enough to justify exploration. NPD can proceed either in a sequential or concurrent fashion.
Sequential is the traditional over the wall approach to NPD. Sequential is time consuming and inefficient Sequential results in lost opportunities to leverage supplier competencies in the design process.
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Concurrent NPD
Advocated by most supply chain leaders Uses cross-functional teams to develop new products with targeted cost and features.
Typical teams will include managers from marketing, R&D, engineering, production, purchasing. Many companies include customers, suppliers and service providers in NPD teams.

Use of target pricing and target costing


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Pricing to Meet Customer Demand


Customers determine the value of the need that is satisfied, this is the Target Price for new products. Target Cost is the Target Price minus profit margin Target Cost must include:
Cost of Development Cost of Materials Labor Logistics Packaging Equipment Utilities Sales and Marketing Expense

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Sequential Product Development

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Determinants of Target Price


Estimated Cost Structure of Product/Service Historic Cost Structure

Competitive Pricing

Market Research Data

Target Price

Market Conditions

Price Elasticity

Perceived Value Versus Competition

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Target Costing and Target Pricing

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Competitive Target Costing - Example

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Target Cost Breakdown


Once the target cost has been determined, component level costs may be calculated. Cross-functional teams again are employed:
Operations - knowledge of processes employed Purchasing - supplier and parts knowledge NPD Team - new design knowledge Finance - knowledge of cost accounting Also may include members from Packaging, Engineering, Logistics, Suppliers, and Customers
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Importance of Design on Total Cost


While the total cost of design might only be 5% of the total product cost, 70% of total product costs are committed to during the design phase. It is therefore important to get it right the first time

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Strategic Tracking & Reporting Areas


Target - Has a target cost been determined that acknowledges both the margin requirements and the competitiveness of the products? Team - Are cross-functional cost advisory teams chartered to identify relevant issues and competitors and to drive cost of goods to meet or beat the targets? Activity Coordination - Are all the sub-teams meeting the timetables, and merging results as necessary? Value and Features - Are we retaining the key features identified as critical to the customers as we refine the design and cost? Progress - How are we progressing in our plan to get to bestin-class and target COGS?
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Strategic Tracking & Reporting Areas


Manufacturing Roadmap - Is there a manufacturing roadmap for the product? Suppliers - Have our key suppliers been identified? Risks - Have key risks in cost, supply, timing, pricing, and so on been identified and a plan developed for mitigating these risks? Launch - For new products, will the product/offer be at bestin-class COGS when launched? Communication - Have we communicated key news to top management, so that we continue to have their support to proceed, and dont have any surprises?
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The Role of Finance


Finance and Accounting are organizations scorekeepers Communicate performance results throughout the organization and the outside world Finance and Accounting may be imbedded into other areas of the organization but generally maintain a direct reporting relationship to corporate finance
Maintain objectivity and loyalty to the overall organization rather than a particular business or function

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Reporting Relationships

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Measures of Profit
Operating profit represents how much money, before tax, a company makes from its ongoing business of selling goods and services.

Profit before tax represents the sum of operating profits plus or minus gains and losses from other activities.
Includes investments, interest expense, and other financing activities
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Profit and Loss Statement


Cost Category Sales Cost of Goods Gross Profit G&A Operating Profit Non-operating cost (interest expense) Profit before tax Taxes Profit after tax (000s) $20,000 (1,250) 7,500 (2,500) 5,000 (1,250)

3,750 (1,250) $2,500


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Cash Flow
Cash flows in to a company when it collects on receivables, borrows money, or sells stock. Cash flows out from a company when it acquires plant and equipment, purchases raw material, produces goods, markets goods, repays investors, or repays debt. Of interest is not only the aggregate amount of these flows but their timing.
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Cash Flow Cycle

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Income Statement and Cash Flows

While the income statement shows a pretax profit of $160,000, the statement of cash flows shows that we would not have enough cash to finance operations. Managing cash flows and profit are critical for long term survival.
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Economic Value-Added (EVA)


EVA considers how much money the company makes from operations after taxes, less the cost of capital for the money tied up to make the product. Gives a longer-term perspective on whether a project is generating or destroying value. Goes beyond Net Present Value by considering timing of cash flows and the cost of capital tied up in accounts receivable, inventory, and related assets. EVA = Operating Profit Taxes (Total Capital Employed X Companys Cost of Capital)
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A Return to the Opening Story


Based on what you have now read and discussed: 1. If you were in Charlenes situation, what questions would you ask marketing, finance, and new product development? 2. What do you think the organization structure, reporting relationships, and reward systems at Frozen Delight look like? Are this issues relevant to what is happening here? 3. What are some of the mechanisms within the organization that can be used to help these functions, and others within the company, work more closely towards common goals?
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Supply Chain Management:


From Vision to Implementation
Supplement D: Evaluating the Return on a New Product

Net Present Value


Time-Value-of-Money Concept
$1 today is worth more than $1 in the future

Discounts future cash flows in terms of present value to determine the net value added to the company by a project. Considers:
Forecasts of revenues and costs Expected life cycle or products and technology Industry Trends
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Present Value
An organization will receive $500 two years from now. At an interest rate of 10 percent, what is the present value of this future payment?
Ci Present Value (1 r)i Where : Ci Cash at time period i r interest rate i number of periods

500 Present Value (1 .1) 2 Present Value $413.22


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Future Value
An organization invests $500 for 5 years at an interest rate of 15 percent. What is the future value of this original $500?
Future Value Co X (1- r) T Where : Co initial investment r interest rate T number of periods

Future Value 500 X (1- .15)5 Future Vale $1005.68

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Net Present Value


The value of future cash flows minus the present value of the cost of the investment. The greater the NPV, the better the investment Negative NPVs represent projects that do not breakeven
NPV (Present Value of FutureCash Inflows- Present Value of FutureCash Outflows)- Initial Cost

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