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ASQ Reliability DivisionFollow

Jun. 3, 2013•0 likes•3,772 views

Jun. 3, 2013•0 likes•3,772 views

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Another slide set for an ASQ Reliability Division webinar. This one on Field data analysis and statistical warranty forecasting.

ASQ Reliability DivisionFollow

Predicting product life using reliability analysis methodsASQ Reliability Division

Weibull analysisHilaire (Ananda) Perera P.Eng.

Chap 9 A Process Capability & Spc Hkajithsrc

Weibull DistributionCiarán Nolan

Weibull analysis introductionShashank Kotwal

Overview of life testing in MinitabRob Schubert

- 1. Field Data Analysis & Sta0s0cal Warranty Forecas0ng Vasiliy V. Krivtsov, Ph.D. ©2013 ASQ & Presenta0on Krivtsov hCp://reliabilitycalendar.org/ webinars/
- 2. ASQ Reliability Division English Webinar Series One of the monthly webinars on topics of interest to reliability engineers. To view recorded webinar (available to ASQ Reliability Division members only) visit asq.org/reliability To sign up for the free and available to anyone live webinars visit reliabilitycalendar.org and select English Webinars to ﬁnd links to register for upcoming events hCp://reliabilitycalendar.org/ webinars/
- 3. Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting Vasiliy V. Krivtsov, Ph.D. Ford Motor Company ASQ Reliability Division Seminar 13 June 2013
- 4. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 2 Introduction Sources of field data Statistical engineering inferences from field data analysis Importance of managing warranty reserve Probabilistic models Non-repairable items/systems, Repairable systems Bivariate models (time & usage) Statistical estimation Non-repairable items/systems, Repairable systems Bivariate models Special Topics Calendarized warranty forecasting Field data maturity issues Survival regression in root-cause analysis of field failures Key References Discussion Outline
- 5. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 3 General Purposes of Field Data Analysis failure avoidance through statistical engineering inferences on the failure rate trends and factors (covariates) affecting them, lab test calibration by equating percentiles of the failure time distributions in the field and in the lab cost avoidance through early detection of field reliability problems, and cash flow optimization through the prediction of the required warranty reserve and/or the expected maintenance costs.
- 6. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 4 Non-repairable vs. Repairable Systems Unit 1 1 Non-repairable Repairable F(t) t 1 L(t) t Expected number of failures per unit can NOT exceed a unity! Expected number of failures per unit can exceed a unity! Unit 2 Unit 3 Time Note: same component on different units
- 7. Probabilistic Models for Non-Repairable Systems
- 8. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 6 Consider a histogram of failure times, t, for a large population of nominally identical parts. t f(t) A mathematical model that approximates the behavior of this histogram is know as the density function and is denoted by f(t). Probabilistic models for non-repairable systems t=t0 t F(t) 1 F(t0) t=t0 The distribution function, F(t), represents a proportion of parts failing before a given time t. F(t0) The reliability function, R(t), represents a proportion surviving beyond a given time t. R(t) R(t0) R(t0)
- 9. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 7 Hazard Function (Instantaneous Failure Rate) The Hazard function, h(t), describes the propensity to fail in the next small interval from t0 to t0+Dt, given the survival up to t0 , with an approximate probability of f(t0)Dt. Mathematically, the hazard function is the ratio of the density function to the reliability function: h(t)= f(t)/R(t). In simpler terms, the estimate of the hazard function: number of part failures at a point in time number of parts at risk at that time f(t) t R(t0) t=t0 t h(t) Dtf(t0) t=t0 h(t0) The Hazard (failure rate) function can take various forms: increasing (IFR), decreasing (DFR), constant (CFR) and non-monotonous (e.g., first decreasing, then constant, then increasing). Shown on the left is an increasing failure rate (IFR) case.
- 10. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 8 Popular Univariate Models Notation: t – independent variable; l, b, Q, m, s, b1, b2, k, p – parameters; F(.) – the cumulative standard normal distribution.
- 11. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 9 Bivariate Models Joint failure density: f(m,t) Marginal in mileage failure density: dttmfmf ),()( Marginal in time failure density: dmtmftf ),()( t m
- 12. Probabilistic Models for Repairable Systems
- 13. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. Probabilistic Models for Repairable Systems A system is a collection of two or more parts designed to perform one or more functions. A repairable system is a system, which, after a failure to perform at least one of the functions satisfactorily, can be restored to fully satisfactory performance by any method, other than replacement of the entire system. Comp 1 Comp 2 Comp 3 Time System System
- 14. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 12 A connection between non-repairable & repairable systems t N(t) E[N(t)] 0 1 2 3 4 5 repair f(t) = dF(t)/dt – underlying (TTFF) distribution of non-repairable components X1 X2 X3 X5X4 ])([)()()]([ 0 t NdEtFtFtNE Fundamental renewal equation: CumulativeFailures
- 15. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 13 Repair Assumptions & Respective Point Processes System’s Age (Time)0 failure time 1) Good-as-New (ORP) 2) Same-as-Old (NHPP) 3) Better-than-Old-but Worse than-New (GRP) 4) Worse-than-Old (GRP) Legend: ORP – Ordinary Renewal Process NHPP – Non-Homogeneous Poisson Process GRP – Generalized Renewal Process
- 16. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 14 Ordinary Renewal Process Repair Assumption: “good-as-new” Expected number of failures in [0, t]: F(t) = CDF of the time to first failure (TTFF) distribution Iterative Model (Smith, Leadbetter - 1963) TTFF distribution: Weibull Recursive Model (White - 1964) TTFF distribution: Weibull Numerical Integration Approach (Baxter, Scheuer - 1982) TTFF distributions: Weibull, Gamma, lognormal, truncated Gaussian Pade Approximation Model (Garg, Kalagnanam - 1998) TTFF distribution: truncated Gaussian LL t dtFtFt 0 )()()()(
- 17. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 15 Nonhomogeneous Poisson Process (NHPP) Repair Assumption: “same-as-old” Expected number of failures in [0, t]: l() = the rate of occurrence of failures (ROCOF) Common Models for l() Loglinear Model (Cox, Lewis - 1966) Power Law Model (Crow - 1974) Monte Carlo Simulation X1 = time to first failure distributed according to F(t), X2 = time to second failure distributed according to F(t2| X1), where Failure Interarrival Time t 0 d)()t( lL )( )( 1)|( 1 12 12 XR XtR XttF L n i inn XStSnEt 1 )],|[max()( 11 1 )](1[1 iii SStFFX
- 18. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 16 Generalized Renewal Process (GRP) Repair Assumptions: "good-as-new", "same-as-old", "worse-than-old", "better-than-old-but-worse-than-new" General Repair Model (Kijima & Sumita, 1986) Virtual Age : Sn , An = age of the system before the failure and after the repair, respectively; q = repair effectiveness factor q = 0 -> “good-as-new”, i.e. ORP q = 1 -> “same-as-old”, i.e., NHPP q > 1 -> “worse-than-old” 0 < q < 1 -> “better-than-old-but-worse-than-new” nn SqA
- 19. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 17 Fundamental G-Renewal Equation Expected number of failures in [0, t]: where Closed solution is impossible and numerical solutions via Laplace transform or power series expansion also fail (Kijima, 1988) Numerical integration approximations are difficult to apply, because of a recurrent infinite system issue (Filkenstein, 1997) A Monte Carlo Solution is, however, possible (Kaminskiy & Krivtsov, 1998) Failure Interarrival Time ,)|()()0|()( 0 0 ddxxxgxhgt t L 0,, )(1 )( )( xt qXF qXtf xtg L n i inn XStSnEt 1 )],|[max()( 1-i 1-i 1-i1- i Sq, )SqF(t-1 )SqF(t-1 -1FX
- 20. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 18 Generalized Renewal Process: Monte Carlo Simulation 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 0 20 40 60 80 100time ExpectedNumberofFailures "worse-than-old" (q = 1.5) "same-as-old" (q = 1) "better-than-old-but-worse-than-new" (q = 0.5) "as-good-as-new" (q = 0) NHPP ORP The GRP Cumulative Intensity Functions for an IFR (Weibull, b = 1.5, Q = 20) TTFF Distribution Under Various Repair Assumptions.
- 21. Statistical Estimation of Probabilistic Models for Non-Repairable Systems
- 22. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 20 Censoring In the context of warranty data analysis, right censoring is primarily associated with staggered entry times, while left censoring with “soft” failures. Typically, when test or field data are analyzed, some parts can be found unfailed, and the only knowledge about their failure times is that these times are beyond (i.e., to the right on the time axis of) the observation time. These data are said to be right censored. A failure time know only to be before (i.e., to the left on the time axis of) a given time is said to be left censored. For example, a part is found to have already failed at the time of its first examination. observation time right censored observation left censored observation starting time
- 23. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 21 Typical Format for Warranty Data: Basics of Nonparametric Estimation Jan'02 Feb'02 Mar'02 Apr'02 May'02 Jun'02 Jul'02 Aug'02 Sep'02 Oct'02 Nov '02 Volume Jan'02 10,000 1 3 6 9 15 17 20 22 41 64 Feb'02 10,000 0 2 5 10 12 18 19 24 45 Mar'02 10,000 1 4 5 10 14 18 20 23 Apr'02 10,000 1 2 7 11 16 17 20 May'02 10,000 0 1 6 12 17 18 Jun'02 10,000 1 3 4 9 16 Jul'02 10,000 2 3 7 11 Aug'02 10,000 1 4 6 Sep'02 10,000 1 3 Oct'02 10,000 0 Nov '02 10,000 Time t Risk Set n(t) Repairs d(t) 0 110,000 0 1 100,000 8 2 90,000 25 3 80,000 46 4 70,000 72 5 60,000 90 6 50,000 88 7 40,000 79 8 30,000 69 9 20,000 86 10 10,000 64 29592 19523 9437 69921 59849 49759 39671 110000 100000 89992 79967 0.01396 0.00956 CDF F(t)=1-R(t) Cum Hazard H(t)=Sh(t) 0.99907 0.99964 0.99992 01 0.00720 0.00951 0.01387 0.02053 Repair Month 0.99804 0.99654 0.99478 0.00008 0.00036 0.00093 0.00196 0.00346 0.00522 0.00036 0.00093 0.00196 0.00347 0.00524 0.007230.00199 0.00233 0.00441 0.00678 0.99280 0.99049 0.98613 0.979470.02075 Reliability R(t)=e{-H(t)} MonthinService 0 0.00008 0.00028 0.00058 0.00103 0.00150 0.00177 0 SalesMonth Hazard h(t)=d(t)/n'(t) Risk Set (corr) n'(t) 0.00008 Mechanical Transfuser Example: 24MIS/Unlm usage warranty plan
- 24. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 22 Reliasoft’s Weibull++ Warranty Data Analysis Module Sales Data Repair Data
- 25. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 23 Time: t CDF:F(t) 1.000E-4 12.0002.400 4.800 7.200 9.600 0.000 0.020 0.004 0.008 0.012 0.016 x 8 x 25 x 46 x 72 x 90 x 88 x 79 x 69 x 86 Mechanical Transfuser: Nonparametric Inferences ~1.4% failing @ 9 MIS Concavity is an indication of an IFR. Note: F(t)≈H(t), for small F(t).
- 26. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 24 Number of failures at time unit interval j, with r0 = 0: k jp pjj rd k jp 1j 1q pqpj )rv(nRisk set exposed at time unit interval j : Number of vehicles Time in service intervals Failure time intervals j = 1, …, k i = 1, …, k 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 k v1 1 r11 v2 2 r21 r22 v3 3 r31 r32 r33 v4 4 r41 r42 r43 r44 v5 5 r51 r52 r53 r54 r55 v6 6 r61 r62 r63 r64 r65 r66 v7 7 r71 r72 r73 r74 r75 r76 r77 v8 8 r81 r82 r83 r84 r85 r86 r87 r88 v9 9 r91 r92 r93 r94 r95 r96 r97 r98 r99 vk k rk1 rk2 rk3 rk4 rk5 rk6 rk7 rk8 rk9 rkk Summary of Nonparametric Estimation: Univariate Warranty Plan Formalized Data Structure: j j j n d hˆ Hazard function at the j-th failure time unit interval:
- 27. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 25 k jp j q jpqpj rvn 1 1 ))(( Risk set exposed at time unit interval j : Probability of mileage not exceeding the warranty mileage limit at failure time unit interval j : Summary of Nonparametric Estimation: Bivariate (Automotive) Warranty Plan 12 24 36 48 t, MIS 12,000 36,000 60,000 Mileage j
- 28. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 26 Weibull Probability Plot: Mechanical Transfuser Data ReliaSoft Weibull++ 7 - www.ReliaSoft.com b,, Time: t CDF:F(t) 0.100 100.0001.000 10.000 0.001 0.005 0.010 0.050 0.100 0.500 1.000 5.000 10.000 50.000 90.000 99.000 0.001 x 8 x 25 x 46 x 72 x 90 x 88 x 79 x 69 x 86 x 64 0.5 0.6 0.7 0.8 0.9 1.0 1.2 1.4 1.6 2.0 3.0 4.0 6.0 b Probability-W eibull CB@ 95% 2-Sided [T] All Data W eibull-2P RRX SRM MED FM F=627/S=99373 Data Points Probability Line Top CB-I Bottom CB-I Vasiliy Krivtsov VVK 9/22/2007 4:51:35 PM Mechanical Transfuser – Warranty Forecast Summary: Failure probability @ 24MIS: 0.1364 Population Size: 110,000 Total Expected Repairs: 15,004 Cost per repair: $30 Total Expected Warranty Cost: $450,120 Year-to-date Cost: $18,810 Required Warranty Reserve: $431,310 13.64 24
- 29. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 27 Estimation of Bivariate Models Model (Weibull): m mm t tt ))t/(m(1 m m )/t(1 t t em t )tm( et)t( )t()tm()t,m(f b b b b b b Advantages: • No assumption about usage accumulation model is required, and hence • No “penalty” from conditional failure cycles and conditional usage accumulation not being the same • Extrapolation is automatically available in time and usage domains simultaneously Log-Likelihood: ))t,m(F1ln(n)t,m(fln(r)Lln( j jwj j,i jiij Challenges/Limitations: • Selection of the bivaritae parametric model • Graphical goodness-of-fit • Convergence issues: flatness of the likelihood function under (typically) heavy censoring
- 30. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 28 Bivariate Weibull Example 0 4,000 8,000 12,000 16,000 20,000 24,000 28,000 32,000 36,0000 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 0.000 0.005 0.010 0.015 0.020 0.025 0.030 0.035 0.040 0.045 CDF Mileage MIS 0.00-0.01 0.01-0.01 0.01-0.02 0.02-0.02 0.02-0.03 0.03-0.03 0.03-0.04 0.04-0.04 0.04-0.05 MIS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 1 30 16 9 12 3 1 1 2 9 21 15 21 11 3 5 3 2 4 1 1 3 1 9 16 20 15 12 14 5 13 6 1 2 3 1 3 1 4 2 4 5 9 4 11 9 10 5 13 4 5 11 3 6 1 2 1 5 2 2 2 3 7 14 9 9 3 14 10 8 7 5 5 2 4 3 2 1 1 1 6 1 1 2 1 5 5 6 8 6 10 8 9 9 7 6 3 8 6 5 1 1 2 7 2 4 4 2 4 4 8 10 8 5 8 16 11 9 11 7 7 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 1 1 8 1 1 3 4 2 2 2 3 3 9 5 10 14 4 12 8 10 6 7 4 5 2 2 1 1 1 9 4 3 6 3 3 5 5 3 15 15 11 11 9 10 8 5 1 4 3 1 1 1 10 2 1 1 2 1 6 5 8 4 10 7 12 11 12 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 4 1 4 2 1 3 7 5 8 8 10 9 4 9 5 5 3 2 2 1 1 1 12 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 5 3 5 8 9 7 4 8 7 7 8 4 2 4 1 1 13 1 1 2 1 1 3 4 2 5 7 11 5 7 6 7 6 4 1 3 1 2 1 14 1 2 1 3 2 1 3 2 3 7 5 4 3 4 5 5 2 3 2 1 1 1 15 1 1 1 3 1 1 2 2 2 3 1 1 Mileage in 1000 miles
- 31. Statistical Estimation of Probabilistic Models for Repairable Systems
- 32. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 30 Jan'02 Feb'02 Mar'02 Apr'02 May'02 Jun'02 Jul'02 Aug'02 Sep'02 Oct'02 Nov '02 Volume Jan'02 100 12 14 17 20 26 28 31 33 52 60 Feb'02 100 11 13 16 21 23 29 30 35 56 Mar'02 100 12 15 16 21 25 29 31 34 Apr'02 100 12 13 18 22 27 28 31 May'02 100 11 12 17 23 28 29 Jun'02 100 12 14 15 20 27 Jul'02 100 13 14 18 22 Aug'02 100 12 15 17 Sep'02 100 12 14 Oct'02 100 11 Nov '02 100 Time t Risk Set n(t) Repairs d(t) 0 1100 0 1 1000 118 2 900 124 3 800 134 4 700 149 5 600 156 6 500 143 7 400 123 8 300 102 9 200 108 10 100 60 0.63613 0.89613 Repair Month Cum Intensity L(t)=Sl(t) 0.25578 0.42328 0.26000 0.28600 1.18213 0.30750 1.48963 2.96963 2.36963 1.82963 0.60000 0.34000 0.54000 SalesMonth Repair Intensity l(t)=d(t)/n(t) 0.11800 0 MonthinService 0 0.11800 0.13778 0.16750 0.21286 0 0.5 1 1.5 2 2.5 3 3.5 0 5 10 Time, t CumRepairs/System,L(t) Basics of Nonparametric Estimation for a Repairable System Camrolla GT Example: 24MIS/Unlm usage warranty plan
- 33. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 31 Number of vehicles Time in service intervals Failure time intervals j = 1, …, k i = 1, …, k 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 k v1 1 r11 v2 2 r21 r22 v3 3 r31 r32 r33 v4 4 r41 r42 r43 r44 v5 5 r51 r52 r53 r54 r55 v6 6 r61 r62 r63 r64 r65 r66 v7 7 r71 r72 r73 r74 r75 r76 r77 v8 8 r81 r82 r83 r84 r85 r86 r87 r88 v9 9 r91 r92 r93 r94 r95 r96 r97 r98 r99 vk k rk1 rk2 rk3 rk4 rk5 rk6 rk7 rk8 rk9 rkk Number of failures at time unit interval j, with r0 = 0: k jp pjj rd k jp pj vn Risk set exposed at time unit interval j : Formalized Basics of Nonparametric Estimation for a Repairable System Formalized Data Structure: j j j n dˆ l Repair intensity function at the j-th failure time unit interval: Cumulative Intensity Function (a.k.a., Mean Cumulative Function) at time t : t 1j jt ˆˆ lL
- 34. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 32 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 0 10 20 30 Time, t CumRepairs/System,L(t) Nonpar Estimate Power Law NHPP Power Law NHPP: Camrolla GT Example 72.1 )42.5/t()t( L
- 35. Special Topics
- 36. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 34 Calendarized Forecasting ReliaSoft Weibull++ 7 - www.ReliaSoft.com b,, Time: t CDF:F(t) 0.100 100.0001.000 10.000 0.001 0.005 0.010 0.050 0.100 0.500 1.000 5.000 10.000 50.000 90.000 99.000 0.001 x 8 x 25 x 46 x 72 x 90 x 88 x 79 x 69 x 86 x 64 0.5 0.6 0.7 0.8 0.9 1.0 1.2 1.4 1.6 2.0 3.0 4.0 6.0 b Probability-W eibull CB@ 95% 2-Sided [T] All Data W eibull-2P RRX SRM MED FM F=627/S=99373 Data Points Probability Line Top CB-I Bottom CB-I Vasiliy Krivtsov VVK 9/22/2007 4:51:35 PM 13.64 24 Mechanical Transfuser – Warranty Forecast Summary: Failure probability @ 24MIS: 0.1364 Population Size: 110,000 Total Expected Repairs: 15,004 Cost per repair: $30 Total Expected Warranty Cost: $450,120 Year-to-date Cost: $18,810 Required Warranty Reserve: $431,310 How will this total number of repairs be distributed along the calendar time, i.e. how many repairs to expect next month, the following month, etc.?
- 37. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 35 Time Parametric PDF thru Oct'02 in Nov'02 in Dec'02 … in Sep'04 in Oct'04 thru Oct'02 in Nov'02 in Dec'02 … in Sep'04 in Oct'04 0 0 110000 0 0 0 0 0 1 0.0001 100000 10000 0 0 0 6 1 0 0 0 2 0.0003 89992 10008 10000 0 0 27 3 3 0 0 3 0.0006 79967 10025 10008 0 0 49 6 6 0 0 4 0.0010 69921 10046 10025 0 0 69 10 10 0 0 5 0.0014 59849 10072 10046 0 0 84 14 14 0 0 6 0.0019 49759 10090 10072 0 0 92 19 19 0 0 7 0.0023 39671 10088 10090 0 0 93 24 24 0 0 8 0.0029 29592 10079 10088 0 0 84 29 29 0 0 9 0.0034 19523 10069 10079 0 0 66 34 34 0 0 10 0.0039 9437 10086 10069 0 0 37 40 40 0 0 11 0.0045 0 9437 10086 0 0 0 43 46 0 0 12 0.0051 0 0 9437 0 0 0 0 48 0 0 13 0.0057 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 14 0.0063 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 15 0.0069 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 16 0.0076 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 17 0.0082 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 18 0.0088 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 19 0.0094 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 0.0100 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 21 0.0106 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 0.0112 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 23 0.0118 0 0 0 10000 0 0 0 0 118 0 24 0.0124 0 0 0 10008 10000 0 0 0 124 124 609 222 272 … 242 124 Population Exposed Predicted Number of Repairs total -> Calendarized Forecasting: Mechanical Transfuser 15,004
- 38. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 36 Data Maturity: Lot Rot t F(t) Jan’06 Mar’06 May’06 t0 Data Maturity Problem: CDF estimates for a nominally homogeneous population at a fixed failure time change as a function of the observation time. Possible cause: “Lot Rot”, i.e., vehicle reliability degrades from sitting on the lot prior to be sold. Various observation times Solution: Stratify vehicle population by the time spent on lot (the difference between sale date and production date). t F(t) Jan’06 Mar’06 May’06 t0 Units with 0-10 days on lot
- 39. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 37 Data Maturity: Reporting Delays t F(t) Jan’06 Mar’06 May’06 t0 Data Maturity Problem: CDF estimates for a nominally homogeneous population at a fixed failure time change as a function of the observation time. Possible cause: The number of claims processed at each observation time is under-reported due to the lag between repair date and warranty system entry date. Various observation times Solution: Adjust* the risk set by the probability of the lag time, Wj : t F(t) Jan’06 Mar’06 May’06 t0 At each observation time, risk sets adjusted to account for the under-reported claims k jp 1j 1q jpqpj ))rv((n W * J. Kalbfleisch, J. Lawless and J. Robinson, "Method for the Analysis and Prediction of Warranty Claims", Technometrics, Vol. 33, # 1, 1991, pp. 273-285.
- 40. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 38 Data Maturity: Warranty Expiration Rush t F(t) Jan’06 Mar’06 May’06 t0 Data Maturity Problem: CDF estimates for a nominally homogeneous population disproportionably increases as a function of the observation time and proximity to the warranty expiration time. Possible cause: “Soft” (non-critical) failures tend to not get reported until the customer realizes the proximity of warranty expiration date. Solution: Use historical data on similar components to empirically* adjust for the warranty- expiration rush phenomenon. *B. Rai, N. Singh “Modeling and analysis of automobile warranty data in presence of bias due to customer-rush near warranty expiration limit”, Reliability Engineering & System Safety, Vol. 86, Issue 1, pp. 83-94. tw t F(t) Mar’04 May’04 t0 tw A basis for adjustment
- 41. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 39 Survival Regression In Root-Cause Analysis of Field Failures h(t,x) = h0(t) exp(bT x) where: t is the time to failure (survival) on rig test, h(t,x) is the hazard rate of tread separations, dependent on a vector of covariates: • Tire age Wedge gauge • Inter-belt gauge Belt 2 to Buttress • Peel force Percent of Carbon Black h0(t) is the baseline hazard rate bT is the transposed vector of coefficients
- 42. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 40 Survival Data & Estimation Results Tire Age Wed ge Gauge Interbt Gauge EB2B Peel Force % Carbon Black Wedge Gauge x Peel Force Surv. Censoring (1-compl, 0-cens) 1.22 0.81 0.88 1.07 0.63 1.02 0.46 1.02 0 1.19 0.69 0.77 0.92 0.68 1.02 0.43 1.05 1 0.93 0.77 1.01 1.11 0.72 0.99 0.49 1.22 0 0.85 0.80 0.57 0.98 0.75 1.00 0.42 1.17 1 0.85 0.85 1.26 1.03 0.70 1.02 0.64 1.09 0 0.91 0.89 0.94 1.00 0.77 1.03 0.59 1.09 1 … … … … … … … … … Covariate Beta St. Error t-value p-value Wedge gauge -9.313 4.069 -2.289 0.022 Interbelt gauge -7.069 2.867 -2.466 0.014 Peel force -27.411 10.578 -2.591 0.010 Wedge A x Peel force 18.105 7.057 2.566 0.010
- 43. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 41 Model Adequacy & Predictions 1.00 5.00 10.00 50.00 100.00 0 10.002.00 4.00 6.00 8.00 Exponential Probability Plot Cox-Snell Residuals Probability Exponential Data 1 P=1, A=RRX-S F=11 | S=23 CB/FM: 90.00% 2 Sided-B C-Type 2 0 0.02 0.04 0.06 0.08 0.1 0.12 0.14 0.16 0 0.5 1 1.5 Survival CumulativeHazardFunction Poor Tire Good Tire
- 44. V. Krivtsov: Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting | 2013 © Ford Motor Co. 42 Key References W. Blischke and D. Murphy, Warranty Cost Analysis, 1994; Marcel Dekker, Inc., New York. J. Lawless, J. Hu and Cao, J., "Methods for Estimation of Failure Distributions and Rates from Automobile Warranty Data", Lifetime Data Analysis, Vol. 1, 1995, pp. 227-240. V.V. Krivtsov, Field Data Analysis & Statistical Warranty Forecasting – RAMS Alan O. Plait Best Paper, 2011, IEEE Catalog No CFP11RAM-CDR, ISBN: 978-1-4244-8855-1. J. Hu, J. Lawless and K. Suzuki, "Nonparametric Estimation of a Lifetime Distribution When Censoring Times Are Missing", Technometrics, Vol. 40, # 1, 1998, pp. 3-13. J. Kalbfleisch, J. Lawless and J. Robinson, "Method for the Analysis and Prediction of Warranty Claims", Technometrics, Vol. 33, # 1, 1991, pp. 273-285. M.P. Kaminskiy and V.V. Krivtsov, "A Statistical Estimation of the Cost Impact from Introducing a Mileage Limit in Automobile Warranty Policy", Institute of Mathematical Statistics Bulletin, Vol. 28, # 2, 1999, p. 73-78. M.P. Kaminskiy and V.V. Krivtsov, "A Monte Carlo Approach to Warranty Repair Predictions" - SAE Technical Paper Series, 1997, # 972582. J.F. Lawless, and J.D. Kalbleisch, "Some issues in the collection and analysis of field reliability data", Survival Analysis: State of the Art. Editors J.P. Klein and P.K. Goel, Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1992, pp. 141-152. M.W. Lu, "Automotive reliability prediction based on early field failure warranty data", Quality and Reliability Engineering International, 1998, Vol. 14, 2, pp 103-108. K. Suzuki, "Estimation of lifetime parameters from incomplete field data", Technometrics, 1985, 27, pp.263-272. V.V. Krivtsov, D.E. Tananko and T.P. Davis, "A Regression Approach to Tire Reliability Analysis", Reliability Engineering & System Safety, 2002,vol. 78, pp. 267-273.