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Issue No.05 - Sept.-Oct. (2012 vol.29)
pp: 19-21
Tore Dybå , SINTEF
Helen Sharp , Open University
A close look at the evidence underpinning the original concept of lean production and its popular interpretation reveals the inherent challenges of measuring and interpreting evidence for performance differences.
Software engineering, Performance evaluation, software engineering methodologies
Tore Dybå, Helen Sharp, "What's the Evidence for Lean?", IEEE Software, vol.29, no. 5, pp. 19-21, Sept.-Oct. 2012, doi:10.1109/MS.2012.126
1. T. Dybå, B.A. Kitchenham, and M. J⊘rgensen, “Evidence-based Software Engineering for Practitioners,” IEEE Software, vol. 22, no. 1, 2005, pp. 58–65.
2. J.P. Womack, D.T. Jones, and D. Roos, The Machine That Changed the World: The Story of Lean Production, Free Press, 1990.
3. J.F. Krafcik, “Comparative Analysis of Performance Indicators at World Auto Assembly Plants,” master's thesis, Sloan School of Management, Massachusetts Inst. of Technology, 1988.
4. D. Coffey, The Myth of Japanese Efficiency: The World Car Industry in a Globalizing Age, Edward Elgar Publishing, 2006.
5. K. Williams et al., “Deconstructing Car Assembler Productivity,” Int'l J. Production Economics, vol. 34, no. 3, 1994, pp. 253–265.
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