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Staging Excess, Good Invetory
Journalism & Communication
Pages 3 (753 words)
Overview Several steps must be taken to separate and stage inventory to be scrapped. The inventory will either be tagged EXCESS, GOOD or EXCESS, DAMAGED. These tags will be featured directly on the part and must be checked before they are sorted or tagged…
Staging EXCESS, GOOD inventory Step 2 The code is etched into the frame of each part: 1A – defective consumable, 1B – unidentified damage, 1C – vendor return/unrepairable, 1D – identifiable damage. While the previous identification elements were implemented through a tag, in step two the part is etched on the actual item. The individual must first check for the item itself and then commence etching this specific label onto the item. Parts labeled code 1A, defective consumable, are staged in bin #020188, to be automatically scrapped without further investigations. Items from this category contain items that are not entirely broken, yet contain defects that are discernable by the investigator. It’s necessary to ensure that these items remain consumable. Parts labeled code 1C, vendor return/unrepairable, are staged in bin #020189; these parts can also be automatically scrapped. While the items in the previous example were consumable, but defective, items in this category will fall further on the defective scale. In these regards, the item itself is so entirely defective that it cannot be consumed or repaired. In these situations it is then necessary for the individual to personally transfer the product into the bin-staged #020189 and check that these items are later destroyed. Parts labeled with code 1D identifiable damage, are staged in bin #020190. ...
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