SQC Guest Lecture- Starbucks

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Guest lecture for Rutgers Graduate Statistical Quality Control 8/7/2012

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SQC Guest Lecture- Starbucks

  1. 1. SQC Guest Lecture Introduction
  2. 2. Goals for TodayShow you to see and (perhaps) solve problems differently
  3. 3. • Academics About Me – MS Industrial Engineering Rutgers University – BS Electrical & Computer Engineering Rutgers University – BA Physics Rutgers University• Professional – Principal Industrial Engineer -Medrtonic – Master Black belt- American Standard Brands – Systems Engineer- Johnson Scale Co• Awards – ASQ Top 40 Leader in Quality Under 40• Certifications – ASQ Certified Manager of Quality/ Org Excellence Cert # 13788 – ASQ Certified Quality Auditor Cert # 41232 – ASQ Certified Quality Engineer Cert # 56176 – ASQ Certified Reliability Engineer Cert #7203 – ASQ Certified Six Sigma Green Belt Cert # 3962 – ASQ Certified Six Sigma Black Belt Cert # 9641 – ASQ Certified Software Quality Engineer Cert # 4941• Publications – Going with the Flow- The importance of collecting data without holding up your processes- Quality Progress March 2011 – "Numbers Are Not Enough: Improved Manufacturing Comes From Using Quality Data the Right Way" (cover story). Industrial Engineering Magazine- Journal of the Institute of Industrial Engineers September (2011): 28-33. Print
  4. 4. Agenda 18:00 18:20 Introduction 18:20 18:40 Measure 18:40 19:00 Define 19:00 19:20 Brainstorm 19:20 19:40 Break 19:40 20:00 Depict the Data 20:00 20:20 Make Control Charts 20:20 20:40 Process Mapping 20:40 21:00 Map the process 21:00 21:20 Analyze 21:20 21:55 ConclusionTodays slides are available on SakaiAlso Please Complete the Online Feedback Surveyhttps://www.surveymonkey.com/s/39N9Y9X
  5. 5. So Lets Get Moving
  6. 6. What is a Process? • Formal Definition – A systematic series of actions directed to some end • Practical Definition – Any Verb Noun Combination • Eat Sandwich • Read Book • Attend Conference • Implications of Practical Definition – Same Tools Techniques and Methods of the Lean Six Sigma Methodologies can be used for virtually anythingInputs Outputs• People • Products• Materials Process • Hardware• Methods • Sequence of • Software• Mother Nature Value Added • Systems• Management• Measurement Steps • People System • Services
  7. 7. Lean Tool Kit• 5S- – Sort – Straighten – Shine – Standardize – Sustain• Value Stream Mapping• Kanban• Poka-yoke• Kaizen <- mean continuous improvement
  8. 8. Six Sigma Tool Kit• DMAIC – Define – Measure – Analyze – Improve – Control• SIPOC Diagrams• Statistical Process Control• 5 Whys
  9. 9. The analogy The task is to undo a bolt. Solution 1- Ratchet and Socket Solution 2- Open Ended /Box Wrench Solution 3- Vice GripsWhich is Correct?
  10. 10. The Answer• It depends. – There are certain applications that demand a open ended wrench – Others require a socket – Finally there are situations that require vice grips• Most cases all three solutions will work• The same is true for solving Continuous Improvement problems
  11. 11. Types of Statistics• Descriptive Statistics – Present data in a way that will facilitate understanding• Inferential Statistics – Analyze sample data to infer properties of the population from which the sample is drawn• Statistical Significance Does not Mean actual significance. – (See US Supreme Court Matrixx Initiatives, Inc. v. Siracusano
  12. 12. Normal Distribution• Also known as Gaussian, Laplace–Gaussian or standard error curve• First proposed by de Moivre in 1783• Independently in 1809 by Gauss All Normal Distributions Defined by two things 1. The Average µ 2. The Standard Deviation σ Page 143
  13. 13. Area Under the Curve (c) Probabilities and numbers of standard deviations Shaded area = 0.683 Shaded area = 0.954 Shaded area = 0.997 68% chance of falling 95% chance of falling 99.7% chance of fallingbetween and between and between and
  14. 14. Effect of Changing Parameters (a) Changing (b) Increasing shifts the curve along the axis increases the spread and flattens the curve 1 =6 1 = 2= 6 2= 12140 160 180 200 140 160 180 200 1 = 160 2 =174 1 = 2 =170
  15. 15. What is Process Sigma? Before Customer Mean Specification 3 A 3 process 1 Defects (3 standard 2 deviations fit 3 between target and spec) A 6 process Mean Customer Specification After 1 2 No Defects! 6 3 4 5 615
  16. 16. So what are we going to do?• We are going to apply DMAIC (Define Measure Analyze Improve Control) to the experience of going to Starbucks
  17. 17. About Starbucks• Founded 1971, in Seattle’s Pike Place Market. Original name of company was Starbucks Coffee, Tea and Spices, later changed to Starbucks Coffee Company.• In United States: – 50 states, plus the District of Columbia – 7,087 Company-operated stores – 4,081 Licensed stores
  18. 18. ?
  19. 19. SQC Guest Define
  20. 20. What is Quality?– Dictionary Definition 1. a distinguishing characteristic, property, or attribute 2. the basic character or nature of something 3. a trait or feature of personality 4. degree or standard of excellence, esp a high standard 5. (formerly) high social status or the distinction associated with it 6. musical tone colour; timbre 7. logic the characteristic of a proposition that is dependent on whether it is affirmative or negative 8. phonetics the distinctive character of a vowel,– Joseph Juran - > "fitness for intended use"– W. Edwards Deming -> "meeting or exceeding customer expectations."
  21. 21. What is Critical To Quality?• What is important to your customer?• What will delight or excite them?• What are the hygiene factors?• These are things that have a direct and significant impact on its actual or perceived quality.
  22. 22. How do move beyond Brainstorming?• Nominal Group -> when individuals over power a group• Multi-Voting -> Reduce a large list of items to a workable number quickly• Affinity Diagram -> Group solutions• Force Field Analysis -> Overcome Resistance to Change• Tree Diagram -> Breaks complex into simple• Cause- Effect Diagram -> identify root causes
  23. 23. Nominal Group Technique• A brainstorming technique that is used when some group members are more vocal then others and encourages equal participation Page 114
  24. 24. Nominal Group Procedure1. Team Leader Selected2. Individuals Brainstorm for 10-15 minutes without talking. Ideas are written down3. Round Robin each team member reads idea and it is recorded by the team leader. There is no discussion of ideas.4. Once all ideas are recorded discussion begins
  25. 25. Multi-Voting• Multi-voting is a group decision-making technique used to reduce a long list of items to a manageable number by means of a structured series of votes Page 87
  26. 26. Multi-Voting Procedure1. Develop a Large Group Brainstormed list2. Assign a letter to each item3. Each team member votes for their top 1/3 of ideas.4. Votes are tallied5. Eliminate all items receiving less than N votes (rule of thumb 3)6. Repeat voting until there are ~4 items left
  27. 27. Multi-Voting Example
  28. 28. Affinity Diagrams• A tool that gathers large amounts of language data (ideas, opinions, issues) and organizes them into groupings based on their natural relationships Page 92
  29. 29. Affinity Diagram Procedure1. Record Ideas on Post It Notes2. Randomize Ideas Together3. Sort Ideas into Related Groups4. Create Header Card5. Record Results
  30. 30. Affinity Diagram Example1. Randomize Ideas Together 2. Group Ideas 4. Put it Together 3. Create Headers
  31. 31. Force Field Analysis• Is a method for listing, discussing, and assessing the various forces for and against a proposed change. It helps to look at the big picture by analyzing all of the forces impacting on the change and weighing up the pros and cons. Page 109
  32. 32. Force Field Procedure1. Draw a large letter t2. At the top of the t, write the issue or problem3. At the far right of the top of t write the ideal state you wish to obtain4. Fill in the chart – List internal and external factors advancing towards the ideal state – List forces stopping you from obtaining the ideal state
  33. 33. Force Field Example
  34. 34. Tree Diagram• Tree diagrams help link a task’s overall goals and sub-goals, and helps make complex tasks more visually manageable. Accomplished through successive steps digging into deeper detail. Page 124
  35. 35. Tree Diagram Procedure1. Identify the Goal2. Generate Tree Headings (Sub Goals) – ~5 slightly more specific topics that are related to the general goal – Place them horizontally on post it notes horizontally under goal3. Generate Branches of sub goals as needed4. Record the results
  36. 36. Tree Diagram Example
  37. 37. Cause and Effect Diagram (Fishbone or Ishikawa Diagram)• Is a tool that helps identify, sort, and display possible causes of a specific problem or quality characteristic. It graphically illustrates the relationship between a given outcome and all the factors that influence the outcome. Page 97
  38. 38. Cause and Effect Procedure1. Identify and Define the Effect2. Draw the Fishbone Diagram – Place Effect as the Head of the fish3. Identify categories for the main causes of the effect or use the standard ones (Man, Machine, Methods, Materials, Measurements, Mother Nature)4. Add causes to the categories5. Add increasing detail to describe the cause
  39. 39. Cause and Effect ExampleGeneric Format 1. Identify Categories2. Add Causes 3. Add Details
  40. 40. Now Apply It!• Divide yourself into 6 Groups – Group 1- Nominal Group – Group 2- Multi-Voting – Group 3- Affinity Diagrams – Group 4- Force Field Analysis – Group 5- Tree Diagram – Group 6- Cause and Effect Diagram (What Causes a Bad Cup of Coffee)• Solve the problem “What Makes a Quality Coffee Experience?”
  41. 41. SQC Guest Measure
  42. 42. Types of Data  Variable / Continuous Data• Attribute / Discrete Data  Individual unit can be measured on– Individual unit categorized into a a continuum or scale Examples: classification. Examples: • Length • Counts or frequencies of occurrence • Volume (# of errors, # of units) • Time • Size • Categories (good/bad, pass/fail, • Width low/medium/high) • Pressure • Characteristics (locations, shift #, • Temperature male/female) • Thickness • Groups (complaint codes, error  Can have almost any numeric value codes, problem type)  Can be meaningfully subdivided– Finite number of values is possible into finer increments– Cannot be subdivided meaningfully Page 110
  43. 43. Data Type – Why is this important? Data type is a key driver of your Project Strategy   Attribute / Discrete Data Variable / Continuous Data  Requires larger sample size • More analysis tools available  Usually readily available • Smaller sample size needed  To see variation you stratify • Higher confidence in results • To see variation, you can also Pareto Chart 100% 80% look at the distribution 60% Dotplot Histogram 40% 20% 0% FM OD ID Burr Control Chart Control Chart P Chart of Resolved for Individuals 4% 0.4 % Defective 1 Descriptive Statistics 1 Summary for Mystery UCL=0.3539 3% 0.3 A nderson-D arling N ormality Test A -S quared P -V alue < 27.11 0.005 Individuals ChartProportion _ 2% M ean S tDev V ariance 100.00 32.38 1048.78 4% 0.2 P=0.1972 S kew ness Kurtosis N 0.00716 -1.63184 500 % Defective 1 0.1 1% M inimum 1st Q uartile M edian 41.77 68.69 104.20 3% 3rd Q uartile 130.81 40 60 80 100 120 140 160 M aximum 162.82 LCL=0.0404 95% C onfidence Interv al for M ean 0.0 0% 97.15 102.85 95% C onfidence Interv al for M edian 2% 82.78 117.66 1/29 3/5 4/9 5/14 6/18 7/23 8/27 10/1 11/5 95% C onfidence Interv al for S tDev Week 95% Confidence IntervalsTests performed with unequal sample sizes Days Mean 30.49 34.53 1% Median 80 90 100 110 120 44 0% Days
  44. 44. So how do we translate our CTQs Into Measurements?• Quality Functional Deployment (House of Quality)• “Whats into Hows” Y into Y into xFrom the Customer Means Something You Can Measure it` Internally
  45. 45. What is Measurement System Analysis?• MSA = Measurement System Analysis• Treats measurement as a process – Procedures – Gages – Fixtures and other equipment – People• Assesses adequacy of the measurement system• Determines sources of variation46 Page 188
  46. 46. So What are We Going To Measure?– Taste (what is taste?) • pH • Total Dissolved Solids – Blue Meter – Combined Meter • Temperature • Conductivity– Consistency • Weight of the beverage
  47. 47. Go Measure!• Create the Following Control Charts – Group 1: Starbucks Regular Pike – Group 2: Starbucks Decaffeinated – Group 3: Dunkin Donuts Regular – Group 4: Dunkin Donuts Decaffeinated – Group 5: Starbucks Regular Blond – Group 6: Starbucks Regular Dark
  48. 48. So How Do We Display the Data?• Dot Plot• Run Chart• Box Whisker Plot• CUSUM• EWMA• Scatter Diagrams• Pareto Charts
  49. 49. Box Plot (Box and Whisker Diagram)• Is a graphic depiction of groups of numerical data through their five- number summaries: the smallest observation (sample minimum), lower quartile (Q1), median (Q2), upper quartile (Q3), and largest observation (sample maximum). A boxplot may also indicate which observations, if any, might be considered outliers. Page 164
  50. 50. Control Chart• Time plot of data with Center Line (mean average) & Control Limits – Control limits are based on actual process variation (Not specs!) • UCL = X-bar (i.e., data mean) + 3 ; LCL = X-bar - 3 40 35 Upper Control Limit (UCL) 30 25 Center Line (X-bar) 20 Lower Control Limit 15 (LCL) 10 0 5 10 15 20 25 Voice Of the Process (X-bar, UCL, LCL are based on actual data!):  Control Limits and Center Line reflect process variation and stability  A process is predictable (stable) when data points vary randomly within control limits. Referred to as a process “in control.”51 Page 110
  51. 51. Before Using Control Charts Check for Normality Histogram of Normal Probability Plot of Normal 100 Normal 99.9 Mean 168.0 StDev 24.00 80 99 N 500 AD 0.418 95 P-Value 0.328 90 60 Frequency 80 70 Percent 60 40 50 40 30 20 20 10 5 1 0 90 120 150 180 210 240 Normal 0.1 50 100 150 200 250 Normal Histogram of Positive 200 Probability Plot of Positive Normal 99.9 Mean 168.0 StDev 24.00 150 99 N 500 AD 46.489 95 P-Value <0.005Frequency 90 100 80 70 Percent 60 50 40 30 50 20 10 5 0 1 150 180 210 240 270 300 Positive 0.1 100 150 200 250 300 Positive Histogram of Negative Probability Plot of Negative Normal 99.9 250 Mean 168.0 StDev 24.00 99 N 500 200 AD 44.491 95 P-Value <0.005 90 Frequency 80 150 70 Percent 60 50 40 100 30 20 10 5 50 1 0 0.1 0 30 60 90 120 150 180 0 50 100 150 200 250 Negative Negative Page 173
  52. 52. Control Chart Decision Tree Variable (continuous) Attribute (discrete) What Type Of Data? Counting Data Collected In Specific Defects or Groups or Individuals? Defective Items? GROUPS INDIVIDUAL (Averages) VALUES Specific Defective (n>1) (n=1) Types Of Items “Defects”X-Bar R (Means w/Range) Individuals (I Chart)X-Bar S (Means w/St Dev) With Moving Range (I-MR) You can count only You can count how defects many are bad and how many are goodNOTE: X-Bar S is appropriate Poisson Distribution Binomial Distributionfor subgroup sizes of > 10 Area of Constant Opportunity Constant Sample Size? In Each Sample Size? NO YES NO YES u Chart c Chart or p Chart np Chart or u Chart p Chart Page 110
  53. 53. I-MR Page 317
  54. 54. Interpretation
  55. 55. Now Apply it• Create the Following Control Charts – Group 1: I Chart for pH – Group 2: I Chart for Temperature – Group 3: I Chart for TDS- blue – Group 4: I Chart for Weight – Group 5: I Chart for Conductivity – Group 6: I Chart for TDS - Combined
  56. 56. SQC GuestMapping The Process
  57. 57. What is a Process?• A Process• Remember “Verb-Noun Combination”
  58. 58. Graphically Presenting a Process• Six Sigma – SIPOC – Process Mapping• Lean – Value Stream Map Let the Picture do the talking
  59. 59. Suppliers Inputs Process Outputs Customers (SIPOC)• Is a high-level picture of a process that depicts how the given process is servicing the customer. Page 51
  60. 60. SIPOC Procedure1. Agree to the name of the process. Use a Verb + Noun format (e.g. Recruit Staff).2. Define the Outputs of the process. These are the tangible things that the process produces (e.g. a report, or letter).3. Define the Customers of the process. These are the people who receive the Outputs. Every Output should have a Customer.4. Define the Inputs to the process. These are the things that trigger the process. They will often be tangible (e.g. a customer request)5. Define the Suppliers to the process. These are the people who supply the inputs. Every input should have a Supplier. In some “end-to-end” processes, the supplier and the customer may be the same person.6. Define the sub-processes that make up the process. These are the activities that are carried out to convert the inputs into outputs. They will form the basis of a process map.
  61. 61. SIPOC Symbols• Suppliers: The individuals, departments, or organizations that provide the materials, information, or resources that are worked on in the process being analyzed• Inputs: The information or materials provided by the suppliers. Inputs are transformed, consumed, or otherwise used by the process (materials, forms, information, etc.)• Process: The macro steps (typically 4-6) or tasks that transform the inputs into outputs: the final products or services• Outputs: The products or services that result from the process.
  62. 62. SIPOC Example
  63. 63. Process Maps• Are a graphical outline or schematic drawing of the process to be measured and improve. Page 128
  64. 64. Process Map Procedure1. Identify the process to be studied, identify boundaries and interfaces2. Determine Various Steps in the process3. Build the Sequence of Steps4. Draw the formal chart with process map5. Verify Completeness
  65. 65. Process Map Symbols
  66. 66. Process Map Example
  67. 67. Value Stream Mapping (VSM)• Special type of flow chart that uses symbols known as "the language of Lean" to depict and improve the flow of inventory and information• Purpose – Provide optimum value to the customer through a complete value creation process with minimum waste Page 24
  68. 68. VSM ProcedureBefore doing any steps, determine who owns the process!1. Identify Process Customers (Y Process Output Measures)2. Identify Process Suppliers3. Map the Material (Process) Flow • Process General Steps • Queue or Staging Areas4. Identify Process Information Systems5. Map the Information Flow6. Identify Common Data7. Gather the Data
  69. 69. Common VSM Symbols Electronic Communication Dotted Line represents Information Flow manual process connection Box with Jagged top represents interaction with Manual Information Flow Customer customer or supplier. Red Box and Rectangle Block represents a process Production Control represents information MSD Cust. Srvc. step that is performed. system used. MRP70
  70. 70. Determine Process Cycle Times & Identify Value Added StepsVA NVA Value Added Steps are anything that the customer is willing to pay for
  71. 71. VSM Example
  72. 72. Links to the Videos• Latte : http://youtu.be/HyAAxMEdB24• Frap : http://youtu.be/3qk28eEbfc4• Drip : http://youtu.be/IGuwC1WcjKY• Clover : http://youtu.be/YtXClUKhLmw
  73. 73. Now Apply It!• Graphically Depict the following – Group 1: Process Map Latte – Group 2: Process Map Frap – Group 3: Process Map Drip Coffee – Group 4: Process Map Clover – Group 5: SIPOC for Frap – Group 6: SIPOC for Clover
  74. 74. SQC Guest Analyze
  75. 75. Steps in Test of Hypothesis1. Formulate the Null and Alternate Hypothesis2. Determine the appropriate test3. Establish the level of significance:α4. Determine whether to use a one tail or two tail test5. Determine the degree of freedom6. Calculate the test statistic7. Compare computed test statistic against a tabled/critical value• Remember: tests DON’T PROVE anything. – They gather sufficient evidence against the null hypothesis Ho or fail to gather sufficient evidence against Ho. 76
  76. 76. Determine The Appropriate Test• Z – is any statistical test for which the distribution of the test statistic under the null hypothesis can be approximated by a normal distribution.• T – is any statistical hypothesis test in which the test statistic follows a Students t distribution if the null hypothesis is supported• Paired T – is a test that the differences between the two observations is 0• ANOVA – Is a test to determine the differences between two or more treatments• Chi Squared – Is a test to determine the goodness of fit of data to a distribution• Lots of Other Tests
  77. 77. Compare the observed test statistic with the critical value -Zcrit Zcrit | Ztest | > | Zcrit | HA | Ztest | | Zcrit | H0 H0 HA HA 78
  78. 78. Compare the observed test statistic with the critical value -1.96 1.96 H0 | Ztest | > | 1.96 | HA | Ztest | | 1.96 | H0 HA HA 79
  79. 79. Compare the observed test statistic with the critical value (1 Tail) Ztest > 1.645 HA 1.645 Ztest 1.645 H0 H0 HA 80
  80. 80. p-value• p-value is the probability of getting a value of the test statistic as extreme as or more extreme than that observed by chance alone, if the null hypothesis H0, is true.• It is the probability of wrongly rejecting the null hypothesis if it is in fact true• It is equal to the significance level of the test for which we would only just reject the null hypothesis 81
  81. 81. Purpose of ANOVA• Use one-way Analysis of Variance to test when the mean of a variable (Dependent variable) differs among two or more groups – For example, compare whether systolic blood pressure differs between a control group and two treatment groups• One-way ANOVA compares two or more groups defined by a single factor. – For example, you might compare control, with drug treatment with drug treatment plus antagonist. Or might compare control with five different treatments.• Some experiments involve more than one factor. These data need to be analyzed by two-way ANOVA or Factorial ANOVA. – For example, you might compare the effects of three different drugs administered at two times. There are two factors in that experiment: Drug treatment and time.
  82. 82. Test Statistic in ANOVA• F = Between group variability / Within group variability – The source of Within group variability is the individual differences. – The source of Between group variability is effect of independent or grouping variables. – Within group variability is sampling error across the cases – Between group variability is effect of independent groups or variables 83
  83. 83. ANOVA is Appropriate if:• Independent random samples have been taken from each population• Dependent variable population are normally distributed (ANOVA is robust with regards to this assumption)• Population variances are equal (ANOVA is robust with regards to this assumption)• Subjects in each group have been independently sampled 84
  84. 84. ANOVA Hypothesis• Ho: 1= 2= 3= 4 Where • 1= population mean for group 1 • 2 = population mean for group 2 • 3 = population mean for group 3 • 4 = population mean for group 4• H1 = not Ho 85
  85. 85. ANOVA Compare the Computed Test Statistic Against a Tabled Value• α = .05• If Ftest > FCritcal Reject H0• If Ftest <= FCritcal Can not Reject H0 Excel is very nice and does it for us!
  86. 86. Now we Are going to Apply ANOVA to Your Data• Is there Difference Between Starbucks and Dunkin Donuts? pH? TDS? Conductivity?• Is there Difference Between decaffeinated and Regular? pH? TDS? Conductivity?• Is there Difference Between Different Starbucks Roasts? pH? TDS? Conductivity?
  87. 87. SQC Guest Conclusion
  88. 88. Takeaways• Industrial Engineering is focused on solving problems in: – Manufacturing – Finance – Logistics – Medical – Services (including Education)• Six Sigma is one of many tools to solve problems
  89. 89. ASQ Greenbelt• 100 Multiple Choice Questions• 4 Hours• Open Book, Open Notes *No Sample Problems*• No graphing calculators allowed• Results Posted online 7-10 Days after
  90. 90. Requirements to Sit for the Exam• Required Experience – The Six Sigma Green Belt requires three years* of work experience in one or more areas of the Six Sigma Green Belt Body of Knowledge.• Minimum Expectations for a Certified Six Sigma Green Belt – Operates in support of or under the supervision of a Six Sigma Black Belt – Analyzes and solves quality problems – Involved in quality improvement projects – Participated in a project, but has not led a project – Has at least three years of work experience – Has ability to demonstrate their knowledge of Six Sigma tools and processes* The Body of Knowledge is very broad it can be accessed at(http://prdweb.asq.org/certification/control/six-sigma-green-belt/bok). For Juniors and Seniors in ISE your course work counts.Others consider course work, internships and work experience tomeet the requirement.
  91. 91. About the Course• 11 Weekly Sessions starting the Week of 9/17 for the December 1st exam• Purpose is to train students to pass the exam• Currently Schedule for Monday Nights. If > 25 students register additional sections will be added on Wednesday or Thursday• Text Book – Certified Six Sigma Handbook
  92. 92. Certification Cost• Exam Preparation = $296 includes – ASQ Student Membership - $27 – Six Sigma Greenbelt Course- $179 – Textbook - $90• Exam Fee = $199• Total Certification Cost $495 More Information @ www.ASQPrinceton.org
  93. 93. My Contact Information• Brandon Theiss – Brandon.Theiss@gmail.com – Connect to me on LinkedIn
  94. 94. Please Complete the Survey• https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/39N9Y9X• Todays slides are available on Sakai

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