Local Economic Development Strategies to Channel the Manufacturing Renaissance

  • 124 views
Uploaded on

Ninigret Partners

Ninigret Partners

More in: Business , Technology
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
124
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1

Actions

Shares
Downloads
3
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Local Economic Development Strategies to Channel the Manufacturing Renaissance MAPD Annual Conference 6/6/2013
  • 2. The Manufacturing RenaissanceThe Manufacturing Renaissance 2
  • 3. MANUFACTURING IS MAKING A COMEBACK 3 Source: NP analysis of BLS data
  • 4. BUT ITS FUTURE MAY LOOK VERY DIFFERENT FROM OUR PRIOR EXPERIENCE Additive Manufacturing Molecular / Nano Manufacturing Small Batch Production 4
  • 5. BUT ITS FUTURE MAY LOOK VERY DIFFERENT FROM OUR PRIOR EXPERIENCE Additive Manufacturing Molecular / Nano Manufacturing Small Batch Production  Creating products through assembly at the molecular level  Nano products  Carbon nanotubes  Synthetic biology  Creating products by layering materials rather than subtracting materials  Technologies  3 D printing  Laser sintering  Creating small batch or custom products  Typically found in jewelry, food products, textiles, clothing, furniture 5 Projected growth rate of 26% Growth from 54 products in 2005 to more than 1300 by 2010
  • 6. 6
  • 7. Small batch / Bespoke / Niche product manufacturing has been growing in the region 7 Connecticut’s New Manufacturers 7 9 2007 2010 Food Mfg Newport County RI New Manufacturers 1 4 2007 2010 Glass / Ceramics SAMPLE All the growth has been in firms with less than 20 people
  • 8. Manufacturing, Economic Development and Implications forPlannersManufacturing, Economic Development and Implications forPlanners 8
  • 9. Manufacturing Renaissance and Its Implications Buildings Processes Labor 9
  • 10. Throughout New England there is a high availability of industrial real estate – but most of it won’t work for large scale or “advanced” manufacturing Example of Assessment of Viability of Vintage Industrial Building 10 • Low ceiling heights place limits on its functionality for companies that require air handling systems or seek to maximize floor utilization by “cubing out” (stacking pallets vertically) finished goods, work in progress (WIP) or raw materials • Narrow column structure (8 foot distances between columns) essentially eliminates any type of facility that uses wider flow thru capacity equipment or cellular manufacturing techniques • Narrow and small floor plates with limited ability to maximize the length of the building due to the center stem of the building • The bulk of the square footage is vertical rather than horizontal creating the need to add additional moves between components of the manufacturing process between floors and lengthening the cycle time of the manufacturing process
  • 11. Moving from the creative economy to the creator economy - the Maker Space is one method of potential reuse of these buildings 11 Collaborative Industrial Tools Food Incubators Garment Incubators
  • 12. But as these businesses leave the incubator their business models can challenge most zoning 12 Boutique Foods Glass Production Metal Fabrication
  • 13. Technology has made how to define manufacturing for purposes of land use and zoning more interesting 13
  • 14. Time for “New Industrialism” zoning ?  Euclidean zoning was designed to minimize conflict  Better to address the real conflict issues through performance-based approach  Noise, smell, light, air, vibration, traffic, hazard materials  Impractical to list every manufacturing use type and technology is making a NAICS approach obsolete  Emerging business models challenge the fundamental separation  The manufacturing service bureau – think Kinkos for products  Retail front end / manufacturing back end sites commonly found in food, industrial arts, garment products  Logistics for some looks more like UPS than 18 wheelers  Manufacturing & industry has 3 potential impacts on a neighborhood  Building form and activity issues  Can make it cool & trendy – think LA Garment District, Brooklyn Greenpoint, emerging area around Avenue of Arts in Philly, Promenade/Eagle Square Providence  Is neutral to a neighborhood due to the nature of the businesses but important from a source of jobs for nearby residents– Mill River New Haven, Newmarket Boston  Is not so good for a neighborhood because of the nature of the businesses – think asphalt, concrete, paper, refining 14
  • 15. Applying a form-based model has some issues due to the number of industrial building / site typologies 15 Source: Interface Studios – Philadelphia Industrial Land Strategy
  • 16. A starting construct… largely for urban manufacturing districts and vintage industrial parks 16 Zone L: Enclosed economic activity taking place in a form similar to the surrounding area. Operations require minimal need for open air facilities. Externality impacts are low or indistinguishable to a specific site. Does not operate on a 24 hour basis. Zone M : Enclosed economic activity that involves fabricating, processing, finishing, packaging and/or distributing activities that may have an external impact involving noise, smell, dust, emissions, vibration and/or truck traffic. Operation also requires outdoor facilities for storage, staging or uses related to its business operations. May operate on a 24 hour basis. Zone H: Economic activity that does not take place inside standard building forms. Piping, conveyors and other components in the process are distinguishable. Activity creates substantial external impacts involving noise, smell, dust, emissions and/or truck traffic. Hazardous materials may be substantially involved in the enterprise as an input or an output. Operation also requires outdoor facilities for storage, staging or uses related to its business operations. May operate on a 24 hour basis.
  • 17. Performance impacts  Sound/Noise - dba  Smell - distance  Dust  Emissions (and steam generation)  Vibration  Visual  Lighting – Lumens  Setback & buffering  Bulk storage are subject to stricter levels of review  Volume level 1: by right  Volume level 2: zoning board approval  Volume level 3: city council action  Blast risk  Hazardous material management  Traffic / congestion 17 With support from the city of New Haven – NP and Utile will be engaging on an open- sourced approach to designing a form and performance based code for industry
  • 18. Making residential & retail work in an “industrial zone” 18 Example: •Residential Notification Requirement. For each parcel subject to the requirement for notification, the developer/ applicant shall record the following notice in the Official Records of Sonoma County, and shall include the following notice in all sale, lease or rental agreements concerning any portion of such property: "This document shall serve as notification that you have purchased property or you are leasing or renting premises in an area where river-dependent and/or agricultural support industrial operations are located which may cause off-site effects including without limitation, noise, dust, fumes, smoke, light, and odors, and which may operate at any time of night or day. The nature and extent of such operations and their effects may vary in response to fluctuations in economic circumstances, business cycles, weather and tidal conditions and other conditions. This statement is notification that these off-site effects are a component of the industrial operations in the Central Petaluma Specific Plan area of the City of Petaluma, and you should be fully aware of this at the time of purchase, lease or rental." Sample: Residential development shall be permitted conditionally within the zone with the following requirements: • Notification requirement for residents • Shatter resistant windows • Quiet house design (.45 dba) Commercial / retail shall be limited to as follows: • Buildings that have limited utility for contemporary advanced manufacturing and renovation costs are uncompetitive for purposes of manufacturing • Tied to the on-site manufacturing enterprise either through co-location or within a reasonable distance – less than 1 mile from manufacturing site
  • 19. One last thing – time matters – so be conscience of it when going through a permitting and approval process • Time, not only freight costs, are an increasingly important consideration • Transit alone from China can take 4-6 weeks – A client has a lead time of 7 months – Drives carrying excess inventory which negatively impacts capital productivity • Each day in transit equal to a .5% to 2.3% tax - NBER working paper • If a product is late to market by 6 months 33% of gross margins are already lost – McKinsey Source: Journal of Commerce; Logistics Performance Indicator, World Bank 19
  • 20. So what? • Manufacturing is coming back but it will different from our father’s manufacturing – Doubtful that it will ever employ 10,000 people in one factory again – Won’t all be high tech products but a mix of products made viable by technology • Think about how to protect manufacturing sites – We all can’t live and work in a mixed use world – And mixed use in your creative districts may take on a manufactured product flavor creating tensions in your zoning – Maybe some of our office parks and vintage industrial parks should be rethought as mixed enterprise villages • Working regionally on locations, infrastructure and workforce is critical – Not every community is competitive for every segment of manufacturing because of site and infrastructure limitation – Manufacturing casts a regional footprint in terms of employment – Every community in a region can benefit from a healthy industrial base 20