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The

PLANT ENGINEERING AND MAINTENANCE A CLIFFORD/ELLIOT PUBLICATION Volume 23, Issue 6

HANDBOOK
From downtime to uptime – in no time!
John D. Campbell, editor
Global Leader, Physical Asset Management PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP.

Reliability

The

HANDBOOK
CONTENTS
INTRODUCTION CHAPTER THREE CHAPTER SIX

Reliability
Reliability: past, present, future by John D. Campbell5

23
s

Is RCM the right tool for you? by Jim V. Picknell

57
s

Optimizing condition based maintenance by Murray Wiseman

Establishing the historical and theor l etica framework of RCM
CHAPTER ONE

Detemining your reliability needs r
The 7-step RCM process s The RCM “product” s What can RCM achieve? s What does it take to do RCM? s Can you afford it? s Reasons for failure of RCMs “Flavours” of RCM s Capability-driven RCM s How do you decide? s RCM decision checklist
CHAPTER FOUR

Getting the most out of your equipment befoe repair time r
Step 1: Data preparation Events and inspections data s Sample inspection data s Cross graphs s Cleaning up the data s Data transformations s Step 2: Building the proportional hazards model s Step 3: Testing the PHM s Step 4: Thetransition probability model s Discussion of transition probability s Step 5: The optimal decision s Step 6 Sensitivity Analysis s Conclusion
s

7

The evolution of reliability by Andrew K.S. Jardine

How RCM developed as a viable maintenance appr ch oa
CHAPTER TWO

Take stock of your operation by Leonard Middleton and Ben Stevens

9
s

Measuring and benchmarking your plant’seliabilityr
Benefits of benchmarking What to measure? s Relating maintenance performance measures to the business objectives s Excess capacity (cost-constrained) s Capacity-constrained businesses s Compliance with requirements s How well are you performing? s Findings and sharing results s External sources of data s Researching secondary data s General benchmarking considerations s Internal benchmarking sIndustry-wide benchmarking s Benchmarking with comparable industries
s

39
s s

The problem of uncertainty by Murray Wiseman

What to do when your reliability plans ar n’ looking soeriable e t l
The four basic functions Summary s Typical distributions s An example s Real life considerations — the data problem s Censored data or suspensions

APPENDIX

71
s

Searching the Web forreliability information by Paul Challen

Looking for useful Internet sites? s’ Here wher to start e
Reliability Analysis Center Book and print material sources s Professional organizations s General information
s

CHAPTER FIVE

49
s

Optimizing time based maintenance by Andrew K.S. Jardine

Tools for devising a replacement system for your critical components
Enhancing reliabilitythrough preventive replacement s Block replacement policies s Statement of problem s Result s Age-based replacement policies s When to use block replacement over age replacement s Setting time based maintenance policies
The Reliability Handbook 1

O

ur tradition of publishing annual, fact-filled PEM handbooks continues with this issue, The Reliability Handbook. soon As as the ink was dry on lastyear’s MRO Handbook went back to John Campbell and his team of experts at Pricewater, we houseCoopers to see if they could provide our readers with current and to-the-point information on the subject of reliability-based maintenance, along with the tips they’d need to put this information into action. Well, the team at PWC came through with flying colours, and what you’ll see on the next 72 pagesrepresents the cutting edge of reliability research and implementation techniques from a firm that’s one of the world’s leading providers of this kind of information to plant professionals around the world. All of us at PEM hope you enjoy it, and use it well! — Paul Challen

A word from PEM

ABOUT THE CONTRIBUTORS:
JOHN D. CAMPBELL is a partner in PricewaterhouseCoopers and director of the...
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