Title, Cadena crítica. Author, Eliyahu M. Goldratt. Publisher, North River Press, ISBN, , Length, pages. Subjects. CADENA CRITICA es una cautivante novela de negocios con un ritmo rápido. . Eliyahu Goldratt, who is a physicist turned business consultant, chose to break. Cadena Critica/Critical Chain by Eliyahu M. Goldratt, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
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Cadena Critica/Critical Chain
Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Paperbackpages. Published May 28th by Diaz de Santos first published January 1st To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
Hi I am busy reading this book. My task after i have read the book is to discuss the following principle base on what I have read. Can anyone assist me by unpacking the principle or by preparing a statement. Focusing on reducing lead times is much more beneficial than saving project costs. Gabriel Pinkus This answer contains spoilers… view spoiler [ One of the lessons here is that there is a payoff between lead-time and price.
Subcontractors are awarded contracts based only on price, cadna they are …more One of the lessons here is that there is a payoff between lead-time and price. Subcontractors are awarded contracts based only critca price, and they are almost always late to deliver.
It becomes evident that organizations overweigh the importance of paying subcontractors the lowest possible price, and they underweigh the importance of short lead-times. This happens because a combination of human misjudgements which exist in most human organizations.
In the book, the organization agreed to pay a higher price initially in order to get a shorter-lead time which goes against the grain of elkyahu and therefore corporate decision-making.
This then evolved to incentivizing the subcontractor by providing bonuses and penalties to delivering on time. It is very interesting.
This book has many more principles than just that, though.
Cadena crítica – Eliyahu M. Goldratt – Google Books
Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. This book is really hard to evaluate for me. Probably due to my background in agile software development. I secretly hoped the Critical Chain method to provide logical proof to the agile community’s intuitive findings. Critical Chain covers a few important topics: It puts a firm nail into the coffin of more traditional project mana This book is really hard to evaluate for me.
It puts a firm nail into the coffin of more traditional project management approaches, that’s for sure. It also highlights cacena overcomes the business schools’ inability to teach relevant management know-how, applicable in the industry. Speaking of the narrower field of software development, Critical Chain missed a huge opportunity that agile movement has demonstrated: Delivering value in small regular increments and by doing that allow the investment decision be incorporated into the development cycle itself.
In the ToC lingo, agile questioned the assumption that the value of the project can only be delivered as a whole. This assumption may still be valid in some domains, where Critical Chain will be tremendously helpful. One won’t probably want to build a huge car park far away from a city without committing to build a whole airport. As an Engineer I am used to reading highly structured texts where the content is clearly partitioned into numbered sections with a series of formulas and figures to present the theory.
Eliyahu Goldratt, who is a physicist turned business consultant, chose to break from this conventional writing style by presenting his ideas crutica the for As an Engineer I am used to reading highly structured texts where the content is clearly partitioned into numbered sections with a series of formulas and figures to present the theory. Eliyahu Goldratt, who vadena a physicist turned business consultant, chose to break from this conventional writing style by presenting his ideas in the form of business novels.
If you have not read The Goal, I highly recommend you read it, however it is not a prerequisite to understand the book Critical Chain. As the characters are presented, the reader learns about their various problems and their need for finding solutions. The reader then follows the characters through their journey of defining the problem and learning new ways to look at the problem along with demonstrations of how the conventional views of the problem unexpectedly lead to solutions with less than desirable results.
The journey then continues with the characters finding and implementing successful solutions to their problems. And often after solving the business problem, the character learns to apply the new techniques back to his person life and other problems he had not expected. As an example, the reality of uncertainty in time estimates for an activity is presented.
If you are familiar with The Goal and its definition of the concepts of throughput, inventory and operating expense, you may be able to anticipate how these concepts, which were applied to the manufacturing plant, should be applied to Project Management. However some of the relationships are subtle and the differences are important. To me, applying the Theory of Constraints to Project Management is analogous to applying vibration theory of a mechanical system mass, damper and spring to an electrical system inductance, resistance and capacitance.
If you are familiar with these physics concepts, you know that it is useful to apply your experiences with a dynamic electrical system to your experiences with a dynamic mechanical system and vise versa. But you must be careful in your comparisons if you want to derive meaningful results. The same can be said when comparing the flow of material through a manufacturing plant and the flow of completed milestones in a project plan. I encourage you to read the book to fully appreciate this.
However, it is not common in my experience. His style is a welcomed change to conventional textbooks and is effective. For example Synchronous Manufacturing: I just love a good business novel. I read The Goal back in the late ’90s and that is one book I reference to this day. So I was excited to see what Goldratt does in Critical Chain.
I really enjoyed how he focused on both business and academia to solve the project management question that seemed to be popping up in industry.
How to manage project management constraints is pretty straight forward when you only have one project but if multiple projects, things become exponentially more difficult. I I just love a good business novel. In this story a group of executive MBA students and professors discover together a method to approach the critical chain when multiples projects are involved. The caxena between the industry leaders and professors is very engaging, informative, and relevant even today.
However, as in most business novels the attempt to integrate the personal lives into the story was a big failure. The storyline with one of the characters and his concern with his materialistic wife was laughable at best.
Several of my engineering co-workers recommended Goldratt to me so I could understand their job better. While I’m still a bit confused about some of the things put forth in the book, I must say that this is easily the best format I have ever read for a business book.
The book reads like a fiction novel, with characters, dialogue, and internal monologues. And I’ve heard that Goldratt’s other books are the same so I will definitely be reading those as well. I’m taking Project Mgmnt courses right now and I can assure you that this book is far more interesting than anything I’ve read on the subject. It reads like eliyahy, minus the sex and psychological struggles. Good overview of how to chart a successful project, sure you’re missing critia of the details for the procedures and eliyaju used and computer programs definitely simplify the procedure but the overview of delivering a project on time, is bang on.
It’s been longer than I thought since I’ve read this. Ctitica story line is different from what I remember. And the way CCPM is developed in the book takes some interesting turns. It has me wondering about how to introduce things. Of course there are also things in here that aren’t in use anymore. I have been talking about Critical Chain in my project management classes for about five crittica now; however, I have only done critjca in broad strokes.
In my current class, I was asked to expand on it just a bit more. I had never actually read Goldratt’s book, but I knew enough about the theory to respond to the kinds of questions I was receiving.
Even so, I thought that it was about time for me to read the original. To be honest, I didn’t learn anything revolutionary in the book. It may have been a I have been talking about Critical Chain in my project management classes for about five years now; however, I have only done so in broad strokes. It may have been a revolution back in when the book was published, but that is simply no longer the case. Critical Chain still relies on the Critical Path and I focus a lot of my time in my classes on Critical Pathand it adds to the critical path with the insertion of buffers.
I am not a huge fan of buffers; I prefer the use of calculated contingency reserves. I suppose that they’re two sides of the same coin. Project management has evolved quite a bit as a profession sinceso I don’t think I would encourage too many people to rely on this book for new information about managing projects. This is a book for already competent project managers who want to go to the next level.
It doesn’t teach the basics at all. But it does have some crucial insights on how to go from mediocre to good. It’s a story of a business professor learning about project management as he teaches–and a good story. And the concepts are really potent–especially for very large projects.
For small projects, not as much helpful. Those nee This is a book for already competent project managers who want to go to the next level. Those need to be watched and helped–including a buffer of safety time.
But if that part is done well, all the other parts can drop their need fit safety time as long as there is good communication. Well written, easy to understand book on interesting topic.