EMG20 (PPT Compilation)


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Engineering Management Compiled Powerpoint Presentations (A. Y. 2013 - 2014 2nd Term : Mapua Institute of Technology - Intramuros)

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EMG20 (PPT Compilation)

  2. 2. MANagement is… • Getting things done through people. • The process of achieving organizational goals by engaging in the four major functions of planning & decision-making, organizing & staffing, directing/leading, and controlling. • Identifying a “force”/group of people whose job is to direct the effort and activities of other people towards a common organizational objective. • The performance of conceiving and achieving desired results by means of group effort consisting of utilizing resources, that will determine the success and failure of an organization.
  3. 3. A Chinese Proverb “If you are planning for one year – plant rice. If you are planning for ten years – plant trees. But if you are planning for 100 years – plant people!”
  4. 4. Engineering Management is… • The process of designing and maintaining an environment in which, individuals, working together in groups, efficiently accomplish organizational goals/objectives. Management applies to any kind of organization. It applies to all managers at all organizational levels. The aim of all managers is the same; to create a surplus. Managing is concerned with productivity, which implies effectiveness and efficiency.
  5. 5. Functions of Management • Planning & Decision-Making Involves selecting goals and objectives, as well as the actions to achieve them; it requires decision-making, that is choosing the “best” from among alternatives. • Organizing Involves establishing an intentional structure of roles for people to fill in an organization. The process of allocating and arranging human and nonhuman resources so that plans can be carried out successfully. • Staffing Involves filling, and keeping filled, the positions in the organization structure. Process by which managers select, train, promotes, and retires subordinate.
  6. 6. Functions of Management • Directing/Leading Influencing people so that they will contribute to organizational and group goals. • Controlling Measuring and correcting individual and organizational performance to ensure that events conform to plans Facilitates the accomplishment of plans. The process of regulating organizational activities so that actual performance conforms to expected organizational standards.
  7. 7. Managerial Skills and the Organizational Hierarchy
  8. 8. Managerial Levels TOP MIDDLE FIRST-LINE Strategic Managers who are ultimately responsible for the entire organization. Typical titles include CEO, COO, CFO, “President”, “Executive Vice President”, “Executive Director”, “Senior Vice President”, or “Vice President”. Tactical Managers located beneath the top levels of the hierarchy who are directly responsible for the work of managers at lower levels. Titles include “Manager”, “Director of”, “Chief”, “Department Head”, and “Division Head”. Operational Managers at the lowest level of the hierarchy who are directly responsible for the work of operating (non-managerial) employees. Often have titles that include the word “Supervisor”.
  9. 9. Management Skills and Levels Top Management Conceptual and design skills Middle Management Human skills Technical skills Supervisors Percentage of job
  10. 10. What Managers Actually Do? • Unrelenting Pace Managers began working the moment they arrived at the office in the morning and kept working until they left at night. (e.g. Rather than taking coffee breaks they usually drank their coffee while they attended meetings, lunches were almost eaten in the course of formal of informal meetings. • Brevity, Variety, and Fragmentation Managers handled a wide variety of issues throughout the day. (e.g. Awarding a retirement plaque to discussing the bidding on a multimillion-dollar contract. • Verbal Contacts and Networks Managers showed a strong preference for verbal communication and relied heavily on networks. A network is a set of cooperative relationships with individuals whose help is needed in order for a manager to function effectively.
  11. 11. Other Management Aspects • Characteristics of excellent and most admired managers. • Productivity, Effectiveness, and Efficiency. • Managing – Science or Art? • History/Evolution of Management Thought.
  12. 12. Excellent managers are/have good communicator acquire the skills of listening, speaking, reading, and writing integrity flexible “living it myself before leading others” multi-tasker, imaginative and innovative focused try to see the “big picture” within the forest of details committed willing to do whatever it takes attain organizational success people-oriented gratitude “give credit where it is due” knows that people’s feelings are important
  13. 13. Productivity, Effectiveness, and Efficiency Productivity is an index that measures output (goods and services) relative to the input (labor, materials, energy, and other resources) used to produce them. Effectiveness means the capability of producing an effect. (doing the "right" things) Efficiency is a measure of how well a certain aspect is performing. (doing the things “right”)
  14. 14. Is Management a Science or an Art? Definitions according to Webster's College Dictionary: Art – “skill in conducting any human activity” Science – “any skill or technique that reflects a precise application of facts or a principle”
  15. 15. The Evolution of Management Theory • Began in the industrial revolution in the late 19th century as: - Managers of organizations began seeking ways to better satisfy customer needs. - Large-scale mechanized manufacturing began to adopt small-scale craft production in which goods were produced. - Social problems were developed in the large groups of workers employed under the factory system. - Managers began to focus on increasing the efficiency of the worker-task mix.
  16. 16. The Evolution of Management Theory
  17. 17. The Evolution of Management Theory • Adam Smith (18th century economist) – Observed that firms manufactured pins in one of two different ways: • Craft-style - each worker did all steps. • Production - each worker specialized in one step. – Realized that job specialization resulted in much higher efficiency and productivity • Breaking down the total job allowed for the division of labor in which workers became very skilled at their specific tasks.
  18. 18. The Evolution of Management Theory • Frederick Winslow Taylor – “Father "of Scientific Management (systematic study of the relationships between people and tasks for the purpose of redesigning the work process for higher efficiency”) in the late 1800’s to replace informal rule of thumb knowledge. – Taylor sought to reduce the time a worker spent on each task by optimizing the way the task was done.
  19. 19. The Evolution of Management Theory Taylor’s Four Principles of Scientific Management 1. 2. 3. 4. Scientifically study each part of a task and develop the best method for performing it. Carefully select workers and train them to perform the task using the scientifically developed method. Cooperate fully with workers to ensure that they use the proper method. Divide work and responsibility so that management is responsible for planning work methods using scientific principles and workers are responsible for executing the work accordingly.
  20. 20. The Evolution of Management Theory • Frank and Lillian Gilbreth – Refined Taylor’s work and made many improvements to the methodologies of time and motion studies. – Time and motion studies • Breaking up each job action into its components. • Finding better ways to perform the action. • Reorganizing each job action to be more efficient. – Also studied worker-related fatigue problems caused by lighting, heating, and the design of tools and machines.
  21. 21. The Evolution of Management Theory • Max Weber – Developed the concept of bureaucracy as a formal system of organization and administration designed to ensure efficiency and effectiveness.
  22. 22. The Evolution of Management Theory Weber’s Principle of Bureaucracy
  23. 23. The Evolution of Management Theory Weber’s Five Principles of Bureaucracy 1. Authority is the power to hold people accountable for their actions. 2. Positions in the firm should be held based on performance, not social contacts. 3. Position duties are clearly identified so that people know what is expected of them. 4. Lines of authority should be clearly identified such that workers know who reports to who. 5. Rules, standard operating procedures (SOPs), and norms guide the firm’s operations.
  24. 24. The Evolution of Management Theory • Henri Fayol – Synthesized various tenets or principles of organization and management – He published "The Principles of Scientific Management" in the USA in 1911
  25. 25. The Evolution of Management Theory Fayol’s 14 Principles of Management 1. Division of work – divide work into specialized tasks and assign responsibilities to specific individuals. 2. Authority – delegate authority along with responsibility. 3. Discipline – make expectations clear and sanction violations. 4. Unity of command – each employee should be assigned only to one supervisor. 5. Unity of direction – employees’ efforts focused on achieving organizational objectives.
  26. 26. The Evolution of Management Theory 6. Subordination of individual interest to the general interest – the general interest must predominate. 7. Remuneration – systematically reward efforts that supports the organization’s direction. 8. Centralization – determine the relative importance of superior and subordinate roles. 9. Scalar chain – keep communications within the chain of command. 10. Order – order jobs and material so they support the organization’s direction.
  27. 27. The Evolution of Management Theory 11. Equity – managers should be kind and fair to their subordinates . 12. Stability of tenure – management should provide orderly personnel planning and ensure that replacements are available to fill vacancies. 13. Initiative – employees who are allowed to originate and carry out plans will exert high levels of effort . 14. “Esprit de corps” – promoting team spirit will build harmony and unity within the organization.
  28. 28. Approaches to Management 1. Empirical or Case Approach Studies experience through cases. Identifies successes and failures. 2. Contingency or Situational Approach Managerial practice depends on circumstances (i.e., a contingency or a situation). Contingency theory recognizes the influence of given solutions on organizational behavior patterns. 3. Mathematical or “Management Science” Approach Sees managing as mathematical processes, concepts, symbols, and models. Looks at management as a purely logical process, expressed in mathematical symbols and relationships. 4. Decision Theory Approach Focuses on the making of decisions, persons or groups making decisions, and the decision-making process. Some theorists use decision making as a springboard to study all enterprise activities. The boundaries are no longer clearly defined.
  29. 29. Approaches to Management 5. 6. 7. Re-engineering Approach Concerned with fundamental re-thinking, process analysis, radical re-design, and dramatic results. Systems Approach Systems have boundaries, but they also interact with the external environment; that means organization are open systems. Recognizes the importance of studying interrelatedness of planning, organizing, and controlling in an organization as well as in the many subsystems. Socio-technical Approach Technical system has a great effect on the social system (personal attitudes, group behavior). Focuses on production, office operations, and other areas with close relationships between the technical system and people.
  30. 30. Approaches to Management 8. 9. 10. Group Behavior Approach Emphasizes behavior of people in groups. Based on sociology and social psychology. Primarily studies group behavior patterns. The study of large groups is often called organizational behavior. Interpersonal Behavior Approach Focuses on interpersonal behavior, human relations, leadership, and motivation. Based on individual psychology. Cooperative Social Systems Approach Concerned with both interpersonal and group behavioral aspects leading to a system of cooperation. Expanded concept includes any cooperative group with a clear purpose.
  31. 31. Approaches to Management 11. 12. 13. 14. McKinsey’s 7-S Framework The seven S’s are (1) strategy, (2) structure, (3) systems, (4) style, (5) staff, (6) shared values, and (7) skills. Total Quality Management Approach Focuses on providing dependable, satisfying products and services (Deming) or products or services that are fit for use (Juran), as well as conforming to its quality requirements (Crosby). Management Process or Operational Approach Draws together concepts, principles, techniques, and knowledge from other fields and managerial approaches. Managerial Roles Approach Original study consisted of observations of five chief executives. On the basis of this study, ten managerial roles were identified and grouped into interpersonal, informational, and decision roles.
  32. 32. The Managerial Roles Approach: • Managerial Roles 1. Interpersonal Roles – grow directly out of the authority of a manager’s position and involve developing and maintaining positive relationships with significant others. 2. Informational Roles – pertain to receiving and transmitting information so that manager can serve as the nerve centers of their organizational units. 3. Decisional Roles – involve making significant decisions that affect the organization.
  33. 33. 10 Specific Managerial Roles Interpersonal Roles Role Description Figurehead Performs symbolic duties of a legal or social nature. Leader Builds relationships with subordinates and communicates with help and information. Liaison Maintains networks of contacts outside work unit who provide help and information.
  34. 34. 10 Specific Managerial Roles Informational Roles Role Description Monitor Seeks internal and external informational about issues that can affect organization. Disseminator Transmits information internally that is obtained form either internal or external sources. Spokesperson Transmits information about the organization to outsiders.
  35. 35. 10 Specific Managerial Roles Decisional Roles Role Entrepreneur Description Acts as initiator, designer, and encourager of change and innovation. Disturbance Handler Takes corrective action when organization faces important, unexpected difficulties. Resource Allocator Distributes resources of all types including time, funding, equipment, and human resources. Negotiator Represents the organization in major negotiations affecting the manager’s areas of responsibility.
  36. 36. Management Styles • Administrators Administrators look to company rules and regulations for solving all problems. They live by the book and are usually very good employees. They show total loyalty to the organization and have probably been with the company for many years. Administrators are usually not very good communicators, using the official company channels for all communications, which are often limited to one level upwards and downwards. They are not good in resolving conflict, looking to company rules for resolving these. In spite of their rather mechanistic approach. They are generally respected by their staff, and by peers, for their organizational loyalty and knowledge.
  37. 37. Management Styles • Time Servers These are generally older mangers who have lost interest in their job and environment, and are marking time until retirement or moving to another job. They take all necessary action to avoid stress, and maintain a low profile within the company. Although these mangers are not generally lazy, their low motivation means that they do the minimum amount of work needed to hold down a job. Decisions are avoided since they could lead to mistakes. Personal status is very important to them. Time servers usually have good management experience, and if motivated can become a very valuable asset to the organization. They often consider themselves to be “father or mother figures”. They understand people and can build an effective team if they try. They recognize achievements in others and are ready to acknowledge them.
  38. 38. Management Styles • Climbers These manager are driven by extreme personal ambition and will sacrifice everything, including self and family, to get to the top of the corporate ladder. They want to achieve and to be seen to have achieved, especially by those in a superior position. Climbers will pursue personal advancement by fair means or foul. However, they become demotivated if this does not show quick results, and this can eventually lead to stress. Self interests come before those of the organization, and peers will be fought in order to gain an advantage and to build an empire. Status is important but only as a sign of seniority.
  39. 39. Management Styles • Generals This is usually a younger person who exhibits lots of energy. The general likes to rule and manipulate power, but is achievement oriented: power is used to get tasks done. Generals work extremely hard, driving themselves and those around them. Generals are sociable and mix well at all levels. They usually get their way with peers by overwhelming, although peers can resent this if it is done too often. Status is important to generals, but for the luxury associated with it, not as a symbol of seniority. They are strong-willed individuals, often with the same characteristics as a self-made entrepreneurs. Usually they are optimistic about the future, sometimes wrongly.
  40. 40. Management Styles • Supporters Supporters maintain a balanced view about the world, the organization, subordinates, and themselves. They are usually experience managers who are knowledgeable in management techniques and apply them where they can. Supporters work through people in achieving their aims. They are good at delegation and develop their subordinates by giving them responsibility. The people working under them are highly motivated. Supporters’ personal technical knowledge is usually lacking, but this compensated for by the support they themselves receive from the specialists within their department. Supporters are good facilitators and are very good in managing change. They recognize achievement and reward it. They tend to be loners and do not mix well with peers. This means that they can often miss out on information from the grapevine, so that they are not always well-briefed on organizational matters.
  41. 41. Management Styles • Nice Guys These managers are usually weak-willed and are more interested in being liked, by peers and subordinates, than in achieving targets. They do not criticize their subordinates, even when they are poor performers, and may in fact support too much, so unconsciously retarding their development.
  42. 42. Management Styles • Bosses Bosses are extremely inflexible and are often mistaken for strong-minded people. Usually, they are only strong talkers, and hide behind abusive language. They try to terrorize subordinates and peers, creating conflict to emphasize their own power. Managers in the boss category are often brought into a company to act as “Hatchet Men”. In the short-term, they can show results, but in long-term they are very destructive, causing more harm than good. They are insecure in themselves and get security by humiliating others in public. They advance by pointing out the mistakes of others, and not by their own achievements.
  43. 43. Five Filipino Styles of Management 1. Managers by “Kayod” “Kayod” is a Filipino term which means “to sweat it out or to give oneself to hard work”. This manager is action-hungry, highly dedicated, but his manners are rather formal and that of an introvert. He is a serious worker and will not give in to bribing or any anomalous deals. 2. Managers by “Lusot” “Lusot” is another Filipino word which means “capitalizing on a loophole”. Thus, this manager will be always on the lookout for loophole of anything and will use them to avoid too much work, or shortcuts and to do unconventional or even illegal ways to attain objectives. Generally, an extrovert. He deals with people informally. 3. Managers by “Libro” “Libro” in English, book. This type of manger operates by the dictates of the book. What the manuals other formal documents say. He is systematic and analytical. He usually has adequate formal training in management.
  44. 44. Five Filipino Styles of Management 4. Managers by “Oido” This manager leaves his managerial skills by oido or by ear. He has a vast field of practical experiences to compensate for his lack of formal management education. He is the opposite of the “Libro” manager. 5. Managers by “Ugnayan” He is a hybrid of all type of managers. Hence, he is one type of manager now, and different in another time, depending on the situation. He is a gifted reconciler of all philosophers and beliefs held by various types of managers. He integrates various styles of management depending on the need and conditions of his organization. He is participatory and coordinative. Reference : Management - A Global Perspective by Weihrich and Koontz 11th Edition Prepared by : Prof. E.S.Bio/Prof. J.DC.German
  45. 45. PLANNING AND DECISION-MAKING Essentials of Planning and Decision-Making
  46. 46. Planning…     The most fundamental and basic of all management function Involves a rational approach in selecting and achieving goals and objectives and deciding on the actions to achieve them. Strongly implies managerial innovation. Bridges the gap from where we are and to where we want to go.
  47. 47. Close Relationship of Planning and Controlling  Planning and Controlling are inseparable.  They are the Siamese Twins of Management. New Plans Controlling: Planning Implementation of plans Figure 1: Close Relationship of Planning and Controlling Comparing plans with results Corrective action No undesirable deviation from plans
  48. 48. Close Relationship of Planning and Controlling   Any attempt to control without plans is meaningless, since there is no way for people to tell whether they are going where they want to go (the result of the task of control) unless they first know where they want to go (part of the task of planning). Plans thus furnish the standards of control.
  49. 49. Types of Plans 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. Visions Missions or Purposes Goals or Objectives Strategies Procedures Rules Programs Budgets
  50. 50. Types of Plans 1. Vision    A picture of the state of the desired outcome in the future usually in the long term from current time. It answers the question ―where do we want to go?‖ It may be a plan or a goal. Like objectives a vision statement should be specific, measurable, attainable, realistic and time-bound.
  51. 51. Developing a Vision  Begins with thinking strategically • About the firm’s future makeup; • Forming vision of firm’s future in 5-10 years • Task is to:  Inject sense of purpose into firm’s activities;  Provide LONG-TERM DIRECTION;  Give the firm STRONG IDENTITY;  Decide ―WHO we are, WHAT we do, & WHERE we are headed‖
  53. 53. COCA-COLA – vision statement  ―To bring to the world a portfolio of beverage brands that anticipate and satisfy peoples; desires and needs.‖
  54. 54. NIKE – vision statement  "To bring inspiration and innovation to every athlete in the world"
  55. 55. AMAZON.COM – vision statement  ―To be earth's most customer centric company; to build a place where people can come to find and discover anything they might want to buy online.‖
  56. 56. BUDWEISER– vision statement  ―To be the world's beer company. Through all of our products, services and relationships, we will add to life's enjoyment.
  57. 57. FORD – vision statement  ―To become the world's leading Consumer Company for automotive products and services.‖
  58. 58. BOEING – vision statement  ―Become the dominant player in commercial aircraft and bring the world into the jet age.‖
  59. 59. UNILEVER – vision statement  To touch the lives of over 2 billion people every day through our products– whether that's through feeling great because they've got shiny hair and a brilliant smile, keeping their homes fresh and clean, or by enjoying a great cup of tea, satisfying meal or healthy snack.
  60. 60. SONY – vision statement  To continue to be a leading manufacturer of audio, video, communications, and information technology products for the consumer and professional markets.
  61. 61. MEDICAL CITY – vision statement  ―To always be a leader in shaping how Filipinos think, feel, and behave about health and how health services are accessed by and delivered to them, and to use such leadership to serve equity in health, life and development.‖
  62. 62. MICROSOFT – vision statement  To create experiences that combine the magic of software with the power of Internet services across a world of devices.
  63. 63. GOOGLE – vision statement  To develop a perfect search engine.
  64. 64. APPLE – vision statement  Committed to bringing the best personal computing experience to students, educators, creative professionals and consumers around the world through its innovative hardware, software and Internet offerings.
  65. 65. BMW – vision statement  To become most successful premium manufacturer in the car industry.
  66. 66. GMA NETWORK – vision statement   To be the most respected, undisputed leader in the Philippine broadcast industry and the recognized media innovator and pacesetter in Asia. To be the Filipinos’ favorite network. To be the advertisers’ preferred partner. To be a key partner in promoting the best in the Filipino
  67. 67. MC DONALD’S – vision statement  ―To be the world's best quick service restaurant. Being the best means providing outstanding quality, service, cleanliness, and value, so that we make every customer in every restaurant smile."
  68. 68. JOLLIBEE – vision statement  To be the best tasting QSR... (quick service restaurant) To be the most endearing brand that has ever been... To lead in product taste at all times... To provide FSC (food, service, cleanliness) excellence in every encounter... Happiness in every moment... By year 2020, with over 4,000 stores worldwide, truly a GLOBAL BRAND (and the Filipino will be admired worldwide)
  69. 69. STARBUCKS – vision statement  "To establish as the premier purveyor of the finest coffee...‖
  70. 70. DISNEYLAND – vision statement  To be the happiest place on earth.
  71. 71. TOY’S R US – vision statement  Our Vision is to put joy in kids’ hearts and a smile on parents’ faces."
  72. 72. MAPUA – vision statement  Shall be a global center of excellence in education by providing instructions that are current in content and state-of-the-art in delivery.
  73. 73. Types of Plans 2. Purposes or Missions        Identifies the basic purpose or function or tasks of the organization or any part of it. In every social system, enterprises have a basic function or task assigned to them by society. For example, business - production and distribution of goods and services state highway department - design, building, and operation of a system of state highways courts - interpretation of laws and their application university - teaching, research, and providing services to the community
  74. 74. COCA-COLA – mission statement    To refresh the world... To inspire moments of optimism and happiness... To create value and make a difference.
  75. 75. NIKE – mission statement  To lead in corporate citizenship through proactive programs that reflect caring for the world family of Nike, our teammates, our consumers, and those who provide services to Nike"
  76. 76. AMAZON.COM – mission statement  To continue to offer quality products and services using the best technology available and at a reasonable price.
  77. 77. MC DONALD’S – mission statement  "be our customers' favorite place and way to eat."
  78. 78. JOLLIBEE – mission statement  To serve great tasting food, bringing the joy of eating to everyone.
  79. 79. NOKIA – mission statement  ―Connecting people.‖
  80. 80. STARBUCKS – mission statement  to inspire and nurture the human spirit – one person, one cup and one neighborhood at a time.
  81. 81. DISNEYLAND – mission statement  To make people happy.
  82. 82. MAPUA – mission statement  The Institute, using the most effective and efficient means, provides its students with highly relevant professional and advanced education in preparation for and furtherance of global practice.
  83. 83. Types of Plans 3. Goals or Objectives  Represent not only the end point of planning, but also the end toward which organizing, directing/leading, and controlling are aimed.
  84. 84. TYPES OF OBJECTIVES NEEDED by an Organization: 1. • Financial Objectives Outcomes that relate to improving firm’s financial performance
  85. 85. SPECIFIC FINACIAL CORPORATE OBJECTIVES  • • • • McCORMICK & COMPANY Improve returns from each of our existing operating groups. Achieve a 20% return on equity. Achieve net sales growth rate of 10% per year. Maintain an average earnings per share growth rate of 15% per year.
  86. 86. SPECIFIC FINACIAL CORPORATE OBJECTIVES   QUAKER OATS COMPANY To achieve return on equity at 20% or above, ―real‖ earnings growth averaging 5% or better over time, be a leading marketer of strong consumer brands, and improve the profitability of low-return businesses or divest them.
  87. 87. TYPES OF OBJECTIVES NEEDED by an Organization: 2. • Strategic Objectives Outcomes that will result in greater competitiveness & stronger long-term market position
  88. 88. SPECIFIC STRATEGIC CORPORATE OBJECTIVES     NIKE Protect & improve Nike’s position as the number one athletic brand in America. Build a strong momentum in growing fitness market. Intensify the company’s effort to develop products that customers need and want.
  89. 89. SPECIFIC STRATEGIC CORPORATE OBJECTIVES   ATLAS CORPORATION To become a low-cost, medium-size gold producer, producing in excess of 125,000 ounces of gold a year and building gold reserves of 1,500,000
  90. 90. Types of Plans 4. Strategies  It is defined as the determination of the basic long-term objectives of an enterprise and the adoption of courses of action and allocation of resources necessary to achieve these goals.
  91. 91. WHAT IS A “STRATEGY?” Consists of competitive moves & business approaches to produce successful performance Management’s “game plan” for:  Running the business  Strengthening firm’s competitive position  Satisfying customers  Achieving performance targets
  92. 92. A strategy without metrics is just a wish. And metrics that are not aligned with strategy are a waste of time.
  94. 94. Types of Plans 4. Policies     General statements or understandings that guide or channel thinking in decision making. They help decide issues before they become problems. Make it unnecessary to analyze the same situation every time it comes up, and Unify other plans, thus permitting other managers to delegate authority and still maintain control over what their subordinates do.
  95. 95. Sample Attendance Policy: No-Fault Point System The goal of this attendance policy is to reward good attendance and eliminate people with poor attendance. It uses a point system, and does not excuse or unexcuse absences. In a no fault attendance system, absences are recorded thus: Each absence = 1 point (no multi-day occurrences) Each late in (tardy) or early out = 1/2 point Each no-show for work = 2 points Each return with no prior call = 1 point  Each absence-free quarter eliminates all points and rewards the employee with a day off with pay.  Each employee starts fresh, with no points, each year. Progressive disciplinary action accompanies a no-fault attendance system. If an employee earns: 7 points = verbal warning 8 points = written warning 9 points = 3 day suspension 10 points = termination
  96. 96. Types of Plans 5. Procedures  Plans that establish a chronological sequences of required actions. In handling future activities;  Details of the exact manner in which certain activities must be accomplished.;  Company policies may grant employees vacations; procedures established to implement this policy will provide for scheduling vacations to avoid disruptions of work, setting rates of vacation pay and methods for calculating them, maintaining records to ensure each employee of a vacation, and spelling out the means for applying for leave.
  97. 97. Sample Procedure for Hiring New Employees 1. Determine the need for a new or replacement position. 2. Develop and prioritize the key requirements needed from the position and the special qualifications, traits, characteristics, and experience looked for in a candidate. With HR department assistance, develop the job description and salary range for the position. 3. Advertise or post the job opportunities in the bulletin board, company website, print media, etc. 4. Send an all-company email to notify staff that a position has been posted and that the company is open for hiring employees. 5. Interested candidates shall fill out the Position Application. Schedule an interview for candidates, with the hiring supervisor, the manager of the hiring supervisor or a customer of the position and HR. (In all cases, tell the candidates the timelines you anticipate the interview process will take.) 6. Hold the interviews with each interviewer clear about their role in the interview process. Interviewers shall fill out the Job Candidate Evaluation Form. 7. If no candidates are selected for the position, make certain to clearly communicate with the applicants that they were not selected. If a candidate is selected for the position, prepare a written job offer that includes the new job description and salary.
  98. 98. Types of Plans 6. Rules  Spell out specific required actions or nonactions.  Usually the simplest type of plan.  The essence of rule is that it reflects a managerial decision that a certain action must – or must not – be taken.  Rules are different from policies in that policies are meant to guide decision making by marking off areas in which managers can use their discretion, while rules allow no discretion in their application.
  99. 99. Sample of Simple Rules NO Eating Drinking Smoking No littering P Classroom Rules: 1. Everyone deserves respect. 2. Come to class prepared. 3. Do your best. 4. Have a winning attitude. 5. Have fun and learn!
  100. 100. Sample House Rules and Regulations All tenants as well as all their employees, agents, contractors and guests shall comply with all the rules and regulations which may be promulgated from time to time by the Property Management Office (“PMO”), and with all rules and ordinances, laws and executive orders made by the duly constituted local or national authorities regarding the use, occupancy, ownership, maintenance, upkeep and sanitation of their corresponding units and their interest of the common areas. 1.Use of Units 1.1 All of the units, except for the third (3rd) podium and the fourth (4th) podium shall be used exclusively for office purposes only. 1.2 The tenant shall not permit any unlawful act to be committed in or about the unit; it shall not be used for dwelling, or residential purposes. 1.3 A Permit to Operate from the PMO shall be obtained by the tenant before the start of operations. 2.Access and Operating Hours 2.1 The main lobby entrances of the RCBC Plaza are open daily, from 6:00 AM to 11:00 PM for all building occupants and their employees. The drop-off entrance shall be used beyond this time. 2.2 Office visitors and clients shall be allowed entry from 8:30 AM to 6:00 PM Monday to Friday and 8:30 AM to 3:00 PM on Saturday. No visitors shall be allowed beyond these hours except when properly identified and acknowledged by person/s to be visited and prior processing by building security.
  101. 101. Types of Plans 7. Programs  A complex of goal, policies, procedures, rules, task assignments, steps to be taken, resources to be employed, and other elements necessary to carry out a given course of action;  They are ordinary supported by budgets.
  102. 102. Sample Program: Emergency Action Program
  103. 103. Sample Program: Emergency Action Program
  104. 104. Sample Program: Emergency Action Program
  105. 105. Sample Program: Emergency Action Program
  106. 106. Sample Program: Emergency Action Program
  107. 107. Sample Program: Emergency Action Program
  108. 108. Types of Plans 8. Budgets  A statement of expected results expressed in numerical terms; may be called a “quantified” plan. The financial operating budget is often called a “profit plan”.  May be expressed in financial terms - in terms of labor-hours, units of product, or machine-hours; or in any other numerically measurable terms.  May deal with operation, may reflect capital outlays, or may show cash flow.  Budgets are also control devices. However, making a budget is clearly planning. The budget is the fundamental planning instrument in many companies.  The budget is necessary for control, but it cannot serve as a sensible standard of control unless it reflects plans.
  109. 109. Examples of Budgets     Business start-up budget – includes a list of all necessary purchases including tangible assets (for example, equipment, inventory) and services (for example, remodeling, insurance), (working capital), sources and collateral Corporate budget - a finished budget for the short-term future, typically one year Government budget - a summary or plan of the intended revenues and expenditures of that government Personal or family budget - all sources of income (inflows) are identified and expenses (outflows) are planned with the intent of matching outflows to inflows (making ends meet)
  110. 110. Steps in Planning Being Aware of Opportunities 1. • • All managers should:  Take at preliminary look at possible future opportunities and see them clearly and completely.  Know where their company stands in the light of its strengths and weaknesses.  Understand what problems it has to solve and why.  Know what it can expect to gain. Planning requires a realistic diagnosis of the opportunity situation.
  111. 111. Steps in Planning 2. Establishing Objectives  To be done for the long-term as well as for the short range.  Objective specify the expected results and indicate the end points of what is to be done, where the primary emphasis is to be placed, and what is to be accomplished.  Objectives must be SMART.
  112. 112. Steps in Planning 3. Developing Premises   Establish, circulate, and obtain agreement to utilize critical planning premises such as forecasts, applicable basic policies, and existing company plans. Premises are assumptions about the environment in which the plan is to be carried out.
  113. 113. Steps in Planning 4. Determining Alternative Courses    Search for and examine alternative courses of action, especially those not apparent. The more common problem is not finding alternatives but reducing the number of alternatives so that the most promising may be analyzed. Even with mathematical techniques and the computer, there is limit of the number of alternatives that can be thoroughly examined.
  114. 114. Steps in Planning 5. Evaluating Alternative Courses  Evaluate the alternatives by weighing them in the light of premises and goals.
  115. 115. Steps in Planning 6. Selecting a Course  This is the point at which the plan is adopted – the real point of decision making.  Occasionally, an analysis and evaluation of alternative courses will disclose that two or more are advisable, and the manager may decide to follow several courses rather than the one best course.
  116. 116. Steps in Planning 7. Formulating Derivative Plans  When a decision is made, planning is seldom complete, and a seventh step is indicated.  Derivative or action plans are almost invariably required to support the basic plan.
  117. 117. Steps in Planning 8. Quantifying Plans by Budgeting    Quantify decisions and plan by converting them into budgets. The overall budget of an enterprise represents the sum total of income and expenses, with resultant profit or surplus, and the budgets of major balance sheet items such as cash and capital expenditures. If done well, budgets become a means of adding various plans and set important standards against which planning progress can be measured.
  118. 118. Steps in Planning Being aware of opportunities In light of: The market Competition What customer want Our strengths Our weaknesses Setting objectives or goals Where we want to be and what we want to accomplish and when. Considering planning premises In what environment – internal or external – will our plans operate? Identifying alternatives What are the most promising alternatives to accomplishing our objectives? Figure 2.0 Steps in Planning Comparing alternatives in light of goals Which alternative will give us the best chance of meeting our goals at the lowest cost and highest profit? Choosing an alternative Selecting the course of action we will pursue. Formulating supporting plans Such as plans to: Buy equipment Buy materials Hire and train workers Develop a new product Quantifying plans by making budgets Developing such budgets as: Volume and price of sales Operating expenses necessary for plans Expenditures for capital equipment
  119. 119. PLANNING TOOLS & TECHNIQUES • • • • • Gantt Chart Pert-CPM Chart Flow Process Chart Cause & Effect Diagram Other tools
  120. 120. Gantt Chart • • • first project planning and control technique to emerge during 1940’s in response to the need to manage complex defense projects and systems better a tool for planning and scheduling an Analyst performance during a systems project and for machine supplies delivery during the installation phase of a project shows the anticipated completion times for various project activities as bars plotted against time on the horizontal axis
  121. 121. Gantt Chart – Work Schedule
  122. 122. Gantt Chart – Project Development
  123. 123. Program Evaluation & Review Technique (PERT) / Critical Path Method (CPM) Charts • • a planning and control tool that graphically portrays the optimum way to attain some predetermined objective, generally in terms of time presents a graphic illustration of a project as a network diagram consisting of numbered nodes (either circles or rectangles) representing events, or milestones in the project linked by labeled vectors (directional lines) representing tasks in the project. The direction of the arrows on the lines indicates the sequence of tasks.
  124. 124. PERT/CPM Chart – PC Card
  125. 125. Systems Flowchart • explains how a system works using a diagram. The diagram shows the flow of data through a system. • The different shaped symbols used are:
  126. 126. Deployment Flowchart – New Product Development
  127. 127. Cause and Effect Diagram • also known as “fishbone diagram”, developed by Ishikawa in the early 1950s • method consists of defining an occurrence of a typically undesirable event or problem (effect) and then identifying contributing factors (causes)
  128. 128. Cause & Effect Diagram
  129. 129. Cause & Effect Diagram
  130. 130. Process Map • • • visually depicts the sequence of events to build a product or produce an outcome shows all the process associated activities, including volumes of input and output, approvals, exceptions, and cross-functional hand-offs. the basic goal is to provide a unifying vision of business processes so that participating organizations and individuals can have an understanding of their specific role in the overall system
  131. 131. Process Mapping
  132. 132. SWOT Analysis    a strategic planning method used to evaluate the Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, and Threats involved in a project or in a business venture involves specifying the objective of the business venture or project and identifying the internal and external factors that are favorable and unfavorable to achieve that objective A SWOT analysis must first start with defining a desired end state or objective and may be incorporated into the strategic planning model
  133. 133. SWOT Analysis     Strengths - characteristics of the business or team that give it an advantage over others in the industry. Weaknesses - characteristics that place the firm at a disadvantage relative to others. Opportunities - external chances to make greater sales or profits in the environment. Threats - external elements in the environment that could cause trouble for the business.
  134. 134. An Illustration: The Procter & Gamble Company Profile The Procter & Gamble Company (P&G) boasts boatloads of brands. The world's #1 maker of household products courts market share and billion-dollar names. It's divided into three global units: health and well being, beauty, and household care. The company also makes pet food and water filters and produces a soap opera. Some two-dozen of P&G's brands are billion-dollar sellers, including Fusion, Always/Whisper, Braun, Bounty, Charmin, Crest, Downy/Lenor, Gillette, Iams, Olay, Pampers, Pantene, Pringles, Tide, and Wella, among others. P&G shed its coffee brands in late 2008. Being the acquisitive type, with Clairol and Wella as notable conquests, P&G's biggest buy in company history was Gillette in late 2005.
  135. 135. Procter & Gamble SWOT Analysis: STRENGTHS New Management Gross Margin 15 Times the Industry Average One of the best marketers in the world Diversified brand portfolio: more than 300 brands with more than 79 billion in Revenue Tightly integrated with the largest retailers in the US and around the world Product innovation Talented management Distribute to 80 Countries Distribution channels all over the world New Billion Dollar brands WEAKNESSESS Top Brands Losing Market Share Health and Beauty Women Only Lagging behind in online media presence & leadership Missing opportunity: Refuses to manufacture private label products for its retail customers Slow Process Heavy Culture Weak brands (Duracell, Iam, Braun, Pringles) Views Product Performance only OPPORTUNITIES THREATS Health and Beauty for Men Substitute brands that have a cheaper price Doubling Environmental Goals for 2012 Private label growth Adding Value for the Conspiracy Slowdown in consumer spending in the US & globally Utilizing online social networks Key competitors expanding their product portfolios through Going Green/Eco Friendly acquisitions Capitalizing on online media Increase in raw material price Continue to divest brands that don't align with the company's Commodity cost and currency exchange rate placed tremendous long-term goals (i.e., Folgers) pressure on the business Emerging markets New acquisition opportunities Selling directly to consumers Design for better product experience
  136. 136. The TOWS Matrix: A Modern Tool for Analysis of the Situation    The TOWS Matrix has been introduced for analyzing the competitive situation of the company that leads to the development of the four distinct sets of strategic alternatives. The TOWS Matrix has a wider scope and a different emphasis from the business portfolio matrix and SWOT analysis. The TOWS Matrix is a conceptual framework for a systematic analysis that facilitates matching of the external threats and opportunities with the internal weaknesses and strengths of the organization.
  137. 137. The TOWS Matrix: A Modern Tool for Analysis of the Situation Internal strengths (S) e.g., strengths in management, operations, finance, marketing, research and development, engineering. Internal weaknesses (W) e.g., weaknesses in areas shown in the “strengths” box. External opportunities (O) (consider risks also) e.g., current and future economic conditions; political and social changes; new products, services, and technology. SO strategy: Maxi-Maxi Potentially the most successful strategy, utilizing the organization’s strengths to take advantage of opportunities. WO strategy: Mini-Maxi e.g., development strategy to overcome weaknesses in order to take advantage of opportunities. External threats (T) e.g., energy shortage, competition, and areas similar to those shown in the “opportunities” box above. ST strategy: Maxi-Mini Use of strengths to cope with threats or to avoid with threats. WT strategy: Mini-Mini e.g., retrenchment, liquidation, or joint venture to minimize both weaknesses and threats. Internal factors External factors
  138. 138. Decision Making    It is defined as the selection of a course of action from among alternatives; it is at the core of planning. A plan cannot be said to exist unless a decision–a commitment of resources, direction, or reputation–has been made. Managers sometime see decision making as their central job because they must constantly choose what is to be done, who is to do it, and when, where, and occasionally even how it will be done.
  139. 139. Major Steps in Decision Making Identifying Alternatives and the Limiting Factor 1.  The ability to develop alternatives (by ingenuity, research, and common sense), is often as important as being able to select correctly among them.  The manager needs help in this situation, as well as assistance in choosing the best alternative, is found in the concept of the limiting or strategic factor.  A limiting factor is something that stands in the way of accomplishing a desired objective.  The principle of the limiting factor states that, by recognizing and overcoming those factors that stand critically in the way of a goal, the best alternative course of action can be selected.
  140. 140. Steps in Decision Making 2. Evaluation of Alternatives       This is the point of ultimate decision making, although decisions must also be made in the other steps of planning—in selecting goals, in choosing critical premises, and even in selecting alternatives. Because of complexities in evaluating alternatives, newer methodologies and applications and analysis are needed: Advantages/ Disadvantages Strengths/ Weaknesses Cost-Benefit Analysis (C.B.A.) Decision Trees
  141. 141. Steps in Decision Making 3. Selecting an Alternative: Three Approaches Bases for selecting from among alternative courses of action Experimentation Reliance on the past How to select from among alternatives? Research and analysis Choice made
  142. 142. Decision Making under Certainty, Uncertainty, and Risk 1.  2.  3.  Certainty In a situation involving certainty, people are reasonably sure about what will happen when they make a decision. The information is reliable and is considered to be reliable, and the cause and effect relationships are known. Uncertainty In a situation of uncertainty, on the other hand, people have only a meager database, they do not know whether or not the data are reliable, and they very unsure about whether or not the situation may change. Risk In a situation with risks, factual information may exist, but it may be incomplete. To improve decision making, one may estimate the objective probability of an outcome by using, for example, mathematical models. On the other hand, subjective probability, based on judgment and experience, may be used. Reference : Management - A Global Perspective by Weihrich and Koontz 11th Edition
  143. 143. Organizing and Staffing E.S. BIO Source: Management - A Global Perspective by Weihrich and Koontz 11th Edition
  144. 144. is… Organizing is… The identification and classification of required activities. The grouping of similar activities necessary to attain objectives. The assignment of each group to a manager with the authority necessary to supervise it. The provision for coordination horizontally (on the same or a similar organizational level) and vertically (e.g., between corporate headquarters, division, and department) in the organization structure.
  145. 145. The Logic of Organizing 1. Establishing enterprise objectives 2. Formulating supporting objectives, policies, and 3. 4. 5. 6. plans Identifying, analyzing, and classifying the activities necessary to accomplish these objectives Grouping these activities in light of the human and material resources Delegating to the head of each group the authority necessary to perform the activities Tying the groups together horizontally and vertically, though authority relationships and information flows.
  146. 146. The Organizing Process Feasibility studies and feedback 1. Enterprise Objectives 2. Supporting objectives, policies, and plans 3. Identification and classification of required activities 4. Grouping of activities in light of resources and situations 5. Delegation of authority 6. Horizontal and vertical coordination of authority and information relationships 7. Staffing 8. Leading 9. Controlling Part 2 (Planning) Part 3 (Organizing) Part 4,5,6 (Other Functions)
  147. 147. Organization It is a formalized intentional structure of roles or positions. It includes all the behaviors of all participants. It is the total system of social and cultural relationships.
  148. 148. Formal Organization Formal Organization means the intentional structure of roles in formally organized enterprise. A formal organization must be flexible. Individual effort in group situation must be channeled toward group and organizational goals.
  149. 149. Informal Organization It is a network of interpersonal relationships that arise when people associate with each other. It can also be described as any joint personal activity without conscious joint purpose, although contributing to joint results. Thus, informal organizations—relationships that do not appear on the organization chart—might include the machine shop group, the sixth floor crowd, the Friday evening bowling gang, and the morning coffee “regulars”.
  150. 150. Formal and Informal Organizations
  151. 151. Organizational Division: The Department One aspect of organizing is the establishment of departments. A department is a distinct area, division, or branch of an organization over which a manager has authority for the performance of the specified activities.
  152. 152. Organizational Levels and the Span of Management* While the purpose of organizing is to make human cooperation effective, the reason for levels of organization is the limitation of the span of management. In other words, organizational levels exist because the is a limit to the number of persons a manager can supervise effectively, even thought this limit varies depending on situations. A wide span of management is associated with a few organizational levels; a narrow span, with many levels. * In much of the literature on management, this is referred to as the span of control. Despite the widespread use of this term, in this lecture span of management will be used, since the span is one of management and not merely of control, which is only one function of managing.
  153. 153. Organization Structures with Narrow and Wide Spans
  154. 154. Factors Determining an Effective Span The number of subordinates a manager can effectively manage on the impact of underlying factors. Aside from such personal capacities as comprehending quickly, getting along with people, and commanding loyalty and respect, the most important determinant is a manager’s ability to reduce the time he or she spends with subordinates.
  155. 155. Factors Determining an Effective Span
  156. 156. Organization Structure 1. Departmentation by Enterprise Function It is the grouping of activities according to the functions of the enterprise, such as production, selling, and financing.
  157. 157. Organization Structure
  158. 158. Organization Structure 2. Departmentation by Territory or Geography It is the grouping of activities by area or territory that is common in enterprises operating over wide geographic areas.
  159. 159. Organization Structure
  160. 160. Organization Structure 3. Departmentation by Customer Group It is the grouping of activities that reflects a primary interest in customers.
  161. 161. Organization Structure Customer departmentation (in a large bank) President Communitycity banking Corporate banking Real estate and mortgage loans Advantages: Encourages focus on customer needs Gives customers the feeling that they have an understanding supplier (banker) Develops expertness in customer area Institutional banking Agricultural banking Disadvantages: May be difficult to coordinate operations between competing customer demands Requires managers and staff expert in customers’ problems Customer groups may not always be clearly defined (e.g., large corporate firms vs. other corporate business)
  162. 162. Organization Structure 4. Departmentation by Product It is the grouping of activities according to products or product line, especially in multiline, large enterprises.
  163. 163. Organization Structure A product organization grouping (in a manufacturing company) President Marketing Personnel Purchasing Finance Instrument division Indicator Lights Division Industrial Tools Division Name Title Engineering Accounting Engineering Accounting Production Sales Production Sales Advantages: Places attention and effort on product line Facilitates use of specialized capital, facilities, skills, and knowledge Permits growth and diversity of products and services Improves coordination of functional activities Places responsibility for profits at the division level Furnishes measurable training ground for general managers * Product departmentation is also used in in nonmanufacturing companies. Disadvantages: Requires more persons with general manager abilities Tends to make maintenance of economical central services difficult Presents increased problem on top of management control
  164. 164. Organization Structure 5. Matrix Organization It is the combining of functional and project or product patterns of departmentation in the same organization structure.
  165. 165. Organization Structure
  166. 166. Line / Staff Authority and Decentralization Authority and Power Power is the ability of individuals or groups to induce or influence the beliefs or actions of other persons or groups. Authority is the right in a position to exercise discretion in making decisions affecting others.
  167. 167. Bases of Power 1. 2. 3. Legitimate Power It normally arises from and derives from our cultural system of rights, obligations, and duties whereby a “position” is accepted by people as being “legitimate”. Expertness of a person or a group This is the power of knowledge. Physicians, lawyers, and university professors may have considerable influence on others because they are respected for their specialized knowledge. Referent Power It is an influence that people or groups may exercise because people believe in them and their ideas.
  168. 168. Bases of Power 4. Reward Power It refers to the power that arises from the ability of some people to grant rewards. 5. Coercive Power It is the power to punish, whether by firing a subordinate or by withholding a merit pay increase.
  169. 169. Line / Staff Concepts and Functional Authority 1. Scalar principle “The clearer the line of authority, the clearer will be the responsibility for decision making and the more effective will be organizational communication.” 2. Line authority The relationship in which a superior exercises direct supervision over a subordinate. 3. Staff relationship It’s nature is advisory.
  170. 170. Decentralization of Authority Decentralization is the tendency to disperse decision-making authority in an organized structure.
  171. 171. Delegation of Authority Authority is delegated when a superior gives a subordinate discretion to make decisions. Clearly, supervisors cannot delegate authority they do not have, whether they are members, presidents, vice presidents, or supervisors.
  172. 172. Delegation of Authority The process of delegation involves: 1. Determining the results expected from a position 2. Assigning tasks to the position 3. Delegating authority for accomplishing these tasks 4. Holding the person in that position responsible for the accomplishment of the tasks.
  173. 173. The Art of Delegation Personal Attitudes toward Delegation Receptiveness An underlying attribute of managers who will delegate authority is a willingness to give other people’s ideas a chance. Decision making always involves some discretion, and a subordinate’s decision is not exactly the one a superior would have made.
  174. 174. The Art of Delegation Willingness to let go A manager who will effectively delegate authority must be willing to release them to make decisions to subordinates. A major fault of some managers who move up the executive ladder—or of the pioneer who has built a large business from the small beginning of, say, a garage machine shop—is that they want to continue making decisions for the positions they have left.
  175. 175. The Art of Delegation Willingness to allow mistakes by subordinates Although no responsible manager would sit idly by and let a subordinate make a mistake that would endanger the company or the subordinate’s position in the company, continual checking on the subordinate to ensure that no mistakes are ever made will make true delegation impossible. Since everyone makes mistakes, a subordinate must be allowed to make some, and their cost must considered an investment in personal development.
  176. 176. The Art of Delegation Willingness to trust subordinates Superiors have no alternative to trusting their subordinates, for delegation implies a trustful attitude between them. Willingness to establish and use broad controls Since superiors cannot delegate responsibility for performance, they should not delegate authority unless they are willing to find means of getting feedback, that is, of assuring themselves that authority is being used to support enterprise or departmental goals and plans.
  177. 177. Three (3) Elements of Delegation 1. Responsibility – means that a person is assigned a task that he or she is supposed to carry out. 2. Authority – means that the person has the power and the right to give orders, draws upon resources, and do whatever else is necessary to fulfill the responsibility. 3. Accountability – means that the subordinate’s manager has the right to expect the subordinate to perform the job and to take corrective action in the event the subordinate fails to do so.
  178. 178. Recentralization of Authority and Balance as the Key to Decentralization Recentralization is centralization of authority that was once decentralized; normally not a complete reversal of decentralization, as the authority delegated is not wholly withdrawn.
  179. 179. Staffing It is defined as filling, and keeping filled, positions in the organizational structure. Work specialization – degree to which the work necessary to achieve organizational goals is broken down into various jobs. Job design – specification of task activities associated with a particular job (e.g. a job as an administrative assistant may include typing, filing and photocopying, or it could involve such activities as coordinating travels and meetings, investigating trouble spots, and making decisions about a certain range of issues).
  180. 180. Staffing Approaches to Job Design Job simplification – the process of designing jobs so that jobholders have only a small number of narrow activities to perform. Job rotation – practice of periodically shifting workers through a set of jobs in a planned sequence. Job enlargement – the allocation of a wider variety of similar tasks to a job in order to make it more challenging. Job enrichment – process of upgrading the job-task mix in order to increase significantly the potential for growth, achievement, responsibility, and recognition.
  181. 181. Job Simplification
  182. 182. Job Rotation
  183. 183. Job Enlargement
  184. 184. Movement of Personnel RECRUITMENT is the process of encouraging, inducing, or influencing applicants to apply for a certain vacant position. SELECTION is the process of getting the most qualified applicant from among different job seekers. TRAINING is the systematic development of the attitude/knowledge/behaviour patterns for the adequate performance of a given job or task. TRANSFER refers to the shifting of an employee from one position to another without increasing his duties, responsibilities, or pay. PROMOTION refers to the shifting of an employee to a new position to which both his status and responsibilities are increased.
  185. 185. Movement of Personnel OUTPLACEMENT is the process of helping people who have been dismissed from the company to regain employment elsewhere. LAY-OFF is a type of separation, temporary and involuntary, usually traceable to a negative business condition DISCHARGE is a permanent separation of an employee, at the will of an employer, if a person is not competent in his job, guilty of breaking rules like delinquency and insubordination, and other violations RESIGNATION is voluntary and permanent separation of an employee due to due to low morale, low salary, etc. RETIREMENT can either be voluntary or involuntary; if an employee retires upon reaching the number of years of services in a company as provided for by its policies or upon reaching the age of 65. PERFORMANCE APPRAISAL is the process of defining, measuring, evaluating, and recording expectations from employee performance. Jonathan S. Bio 2010
  187. 187. Leading/Directing It is defined as the process of influencing people so that they will contribute to organizational and group goals. Managing requires the creation and maintenance of an environment in which individuals work together in groups toward the accomplishment of common objectives. The manager’s job is not to manipulate people but, rather, to recognize what motivates people.
  188. 188. Human Factors in Managing Through the function of leading, managers help people see that they can satisfy their own needs and utilize potential while contributing to the aims of the enterprise. Managers should thus have an understanding of the roles assumed by people and the individuality and personalities of people.
  189. 189. Multiplicity of Roles Individuals are much more than a productive factor in management’s plans. They are members of social systems of many organizations; they are consumers of goods and services, schools, churches, trade associations, and political parties. In these different roles, they establish laws that govern managers, ethics that guide behavior, and a tradition of human dignity that is a major characteristic of our society.
  190. 190. No Average Person People act in different roles, but they are also different themselves. There is no average person. It is equally important to acknowledge that individuals are unique—they have different needs, different ambitions, different attitudes, different desires for responsibility, different levels of knowledge and skills, and different potentials.
  191. 191. The Importance of Personal Dignity The concept of individual dignity means that people must be treated with respect, no matter what their position is in the organization.
  192. 192. Consideration of the Whole Person We cannot talk about the nature of people unless we consider the whole person, not just separate and distinct characteristics such as knowledge, attitude, skills, or personality traits. A person has them all to different degrees. The human being is a total person affected by external factors. People cannot divest themselves of the impact of these forces when they come to work. Managers must recognize these facts and be prepared to deal with them.
  193. 193. Motivation It is a general term applying to the entire class of drives, desires, needs, wishes, and similar forces.
  194. 194. Motivation Models/Theories 1. McGregor’s Theory X and Theory Y Two sets of assumptions about the nature of people. Theory X is pessimistic, static, and rigid. Control is primarily external, imposed on the subordinate by the superior. In contrast, Theory Y is optimistic, dynamic, and flexible, with an emphasis on selfdirection and the integration of individual needs with organizational demands.
  195. 195. Motivation Models/Theories 2. Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs Theory When one set of needs is satisfied, this kind of need ceases to be a motivator.
  196. 196. Motivation Models/Theories 3. Alderfer’s ERG Theory People are motivated by existence needs (similar to Maslow’s basic needs), relatedness needs (pertaining to satisfactorily relating to others), and growth needs (referring to self-development, creativity, growth, and competence).
  197. 197. Motivation Models/Theories 4. Herzberg’s Motivation-Hygiene Theory Dissatisfiers, also called maintenance, hygiene, or job-context factors, are not motivators, while satisfiers are motivators and are related to job content.
  198. 198. Maintenance factors Motivators Motivation Models/Theories
  199. 199. Motivation Models/Theories 5. The Expectancy Theory of Motivation People will be motivated to do things to reach a goal if they believe in the worth of the goal and if they can see that what they do will help them in achieving it.
  200. 200. Motivation Models/Theories 6. The Porter and Lawler Motivation Porter and Lawler’s Model motivation model Value of rewards Perceived Equitable rewards Ability to do a specified task Intrinsic rewards Satisfaction Performance accomplishment Effort Extrinsic rewards Perception of task required Perceived effort and reward probability Adapted from L. W. Porter and E. E. Lawler, Managerial Attitudes and Performance (Homewood, IL: Richard D. Irwin, Inc., 1968), p. 165.
  201. 201. Motivation Models/Theories 7. Equity Theory Motivation is influenced by an individual’s subjective judgment about the fairness of the reward he or she gets, relative to the inputs, compared with the rewards of others. Equity Theory Inequitable reward Balance or imbalance of rewards Equitable reward More than Equitable reward Dissatisfaction Reduced output Departure from organization Continuation at same level of output Harder work Reward discounted
  202. 202. Motivation Models/Theories 8. Goal Setting Theory for Motivation For objectives to be meaningful, they must be clear, attainable, and verifiable; SMARTly formulated. Objective setting for motivation Planning Actions Control and Appraisal
  203. 203. Motivation Models/Theories 9. Skinner’s Reinforcement Theory Individuals can be motivated by proper design of their work environment and by praise for their performance, while punishment for poor performance produces negative results.
  204. 204. Motivation Models/Theories 10. McClelland’s Needs Theory of Motivation The basic motivating needs are the need for power, the need for affiliation, and the need for achievement.
  205. 205. Special Motivational Techniques 1. Money It is often more than monetary value; it can also mean status or power, or other things. 2. Intrinsic Rewards It may include a feeling of accomplishment and selfactualization. 3. Extrinsic Rewards Include benefits, recognition, status symbols, and money. 4. Pay It may be based on individual, group, and organizational performance.
  206. 206. Leadership Leadership is the art or process of influencing people so that they will strive willingly and enthusiastically toward the achievement of group goals.
  207. 207. Ingredients of Leadership 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Power A fundamental understanding of people The ability to inspire followers to apply their full capabilities The leader’s style The development of a conductive organizational climate
  208. 208. Trait Approaches to Leadership Many studies of traits have been made. Ralph M. Stogdill found that various researchers had identified specific traits related to leadership ability: 5 physical traits (such as energy, appearance, and height), 4 intelligence and ability traits, 16 personality traits (such as adaptability, aggressiveness, enthusiasm, and self-confidence), 6 task-related characteristics (such as achievement drive, persistence, and initiative), and 9 social characteristics (such as cooperativeness, interpersonal skills, and administrative ability).
  209. 209. Charismatic Leadership Approach Done by Robert J. House. He and other authors indicate that charismatic leaders may have certain characteristics, such as: being self-confident, having strong convictions, articulating a vision, being able to initiate change, communicating high expectations, having a need to influence followers and supporting them, demonstrating enthusiasm and excitement, and being in touch with reality.
  210. 210. Leadership Behavior and Styles Leadership based on the use of authority 2. The Managerial Grid 3. Leadership involving a variety of styles, ranging from a maximum to a minimum use of power and influence 1.
  211. 211. Styles Based on Use of Authority 1. Autocratic Leader He commands and expects compliance, is dogmatic and positive, and leads by the ability to withhold or give rewards and punishment. 2. Democratic, or Participative Leader He consults with subordinates and encourages their participation. 3. Free-rein Leader He uses power very little, if at all, giving subordinates a high degree of independence.
  212. 212. Styles Based on Use of Authority
  213. 213. The Managerial Grid A well-known approach to defining leadership styles is the managerial grid, developed decades ago by Robert Blake and Jane Mouton. The managerial grid has two dimensions: concern for people and concern for production. Blake and Mouton recognizes four extremes of style: the 1.1 style, the 9.9 style, the 1.9 style, and the 9.1 style.
  214. 214. The Managerial Grid
  215. 215. Situational, Contingency, Approaches to Leadership 1. Fiedler’s Contingency Approach to Leadership People become leaders not only because of their personality attributes but also because of various situational factors and the interactions between leaders and group members.
  216. 216. Situational, Contingency, Approaches to Leadership 2. The Path-Goal Approach to Leadership Effectiveness The main function of the leaders is to clarify and set goals with subordinates, help them find the best path for achieving the goals, and remove the obstacles.
  217. 217. Situational, Contingency, Approaches to Leadership Path-goal approach to leadership effectiveness Characteristics of Subordinates Functions of the leader Leader behavior Work environment Motivated subordinates Effective organization
  218. 218. Communication It is the transfer of information from a sender to a receiver, with the information being understood by the receiver.
  219. 219. The Purpose of Communication 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. To establish and disseminate the goals of an enterprise. To develop plans for their achievement. To organize human and other resources in the most effective and efficient way. To select, develop, and appraise members of an organization. To lead, direct, motivate, and create a climate in which people want to contribute. To control performance.
  220. 220. The Communication Process
  221. 221. The Communication Process
  222. 222. Communication in an Organization 1. Downward Communication It flow from people at higher levels to those at lower levels in the organizational hierarchy. 2. Upward Communication Travels from subordinates to superiors and continues up the organizational hierarchy. 3. Crosswise Communication It includes the horizontal flow of information, among people on the same or similar organizational levels, and the diagonal flow of information which is among people at different levels who have no direct reporting relationships with one another.
  223. 223. Communication in an Organization
  224. 224. Written, Oral, and Nonverbal Communication 1. Written Communication French managers are almost obsessed with the use of written communication, not only for formal messages but also for informal notes. A French manager stated that something has no reality unless it is written down.
  225. 225. Written, Oral, and Nonverbal Communication 2. Oral Communication Oral communication can occur in a face-to-face meeting of two people or in a manager’s presentation to a large audience, it can be formal or informal, and it can be planned or accidental. The principal advantage of oral communication is that it makes possible speedy interchange with intermediate feedback. People can ask questions and clarify points. In a face-to-face interaction, the effect can be noted. However, oral communication also has disadvantages. It does not always save time, as any manager knows who has attended meetings in which no results or agreements were achieved. These meeting can be costly in terms of time and money.
  226. 226. Written, Oral, and Nonverbal Communication 3. Nonverbal Communication: Facial Gestures Postural What a person says can be reinforced (or contradicted) by nonverbal communication such as facial expressions and body gestures. Nonverbal communication is expected to support the verbal, but it does not always do so. An autocratic manager may pound a fist on the table while announcing that from now on participative management will be practiced; such contradictory communications will certainly create a credibility gap. Similarly, managers may state that they have an open-door policy, but then they may have a secretary carefully screen people who want to see them; this creates incongruence between what they say and what they do. This is an illustration of “noise” in the communication process model.
  227. 227. Communication Methods There are different methods and channels for communication: some are oral, some are written, and some use information technology. Technology is used for certain types of communication, such as wired and wireless telephone, fax, voice mail, e-mail, as well as teleconference and videoconference. Some of the advantages and disadvantages of various types of communication, include speed of feedback, ease of use, cost and time, as well as formality and informality. You probably do not want to invite an honored guest by email. On the other hand, for informal communication and if time is of the essence—and technology is available–-you may want to use e-mail rather than “snail mail” (regular mail).
  228. 228. Tips for Improving Written Communication Use simple words and phrases. Use short and familiar words. Use personal pronouns (such as “you”) whenever appropriate. Give illustrations and examples; use charts. Use short sentences and paragraphs. Use active verbs, such as “The manager plans…” Avoid unnecessary words.
  229. 229. Tips for Improving Oral Communication Communicate with a large audience as you would do in a one-to-one conversation. Tell a story, an anecdote, and give examples. Pause—do not rush. In a discussion, a pause shows that you are listening. Use visual aids such as diagrams, charts, overhead slides, and computer graphic presentations. Communicate confidence and create trust. This can be done by strong and clear voice, good posture, and a smile. Use a colorful, specific language and show through your body language that you are confident and are in command of the situation. Jonathan S. Bio 2010
  230. 230. CONTROLLING E.S. BIO Source: Management - A Global Perspective by Weihrich and Koontz 11th Edition
  231. 231. CONTROLLING The process of measuring progress toward planned performance and, if necessary, applying corrective measures to ensure that performance is on the line with manager’s objectives.
  232. 232. CONTROLLING PROCESS 1. 2. 3. 4. Setting performance standards Measuring actual performance Comparing performance with the standard vs. actual, and determining deviations Remedying unfavorable deviation by taking corrective action
  234. 234. ESTABLISHMENT OF STANDARDS Standards are simply criteria of performance. They are selected points in an entire planning program, at which measures of performance are made so that managers can receive signals about how things are going and thus, do not have to watch every step in the execution of plans.
  235. 235. MEASUREMENT OF PERFORMANCE If standards are clearly & objectively established and made known to the performer of a job, then measurement of performance becomes easy. The most common means of measurement are: personal observations, use of statistical data and reports, both oral and written.
  236. 236. CORRECTION OF DEVIATIONS Managers may correct deviations by: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Redrawing their plans or modifying their goals; Exercising their organizing function through reassignment or clarification of duties; Additional staffing; Better selection and training of subordinates; Ultimate re-staffing measure—firing; Better leading—fuller explanation of the job or more effective leadership techniques.
  237. 237. TYPES OF CRITICAL POINT STANDARDS 1. Physical Standards Nonmonetary measurements and are common at the operating level, where materials are used, labor is employed, services are rendered, and goods are produced. May reflect quantities, or qualities; such as labor-hours per unit of output and fastness of a color, respectively.
  238. 238. TYPES OF CRITICAL POINT STANDARDS 2. Cost Standards Monetary values & measurements and, like physical standards, are common at the operating level. Illustrative of cost standards widely used are: direct and indirect costs per unit produced and labor cost per unit or per hour. ( $5/#; Php380/day; etc…)
  239. 239. TYPES OF CRITICAL POINT STANDARDS 3. Capital Standards Application of monetary measurements to physical items. Have to do with the capital invested in the firm rather than with operating costs, and are therefore primarily related to the balance sheet rather than to the income statement.
  240. 240. TYPES OF CRITICAL POINT STANDARDS 4. Revenue Standards Arise from attaching monetary values from sales. May include such standards as revenue per bus passenger-mile, average sales per customer, and sales per capita in a given market area.
  241. 241. TYPES OF CRITICAL POINT STANDARDS 5. Program Standards A manager may be assigned to install a variable budget program, a program for formally following the development of new products, or a program improving the quality of a sales force. Although some subjective judgment may have to be applied in appraising program performance, timing and other factors can be used as objective standards.
  242. 242. TYPES OF CONTROL 1. Preliminary Control (sometimes called feed forward control) – takes place before operations begin and includes policies, procedures, and rules designed to ensure that planned activities are carried out properly. Ex. Inspection of raw materials, proper selection and training of employees
  243. 243. TYPES OF CONTROL 2. 3. 4. Concurrent Control – takes place while plans are being carried out. Ex. directing, monitoring Feedback Control – focuses on the use of information about results to correct deviations from the acceptable standard after they arise. Multiple Approaches Control
  244. 244. MANAGEMENT AUDITS They are means for evaluating the effectiveness and efficiency of various systems within the organization, from social responsibility to accounting control.
  245. 245. BUDGETING Budgeting (or budgetary control) – the process of finding out what’s being done and comparing the results with corresponding budget data to verify accomplishments or to remedy differences.
  246. 246. TYPES OF BUDGET 1. 2. 3. Sales Budget Usually data for the sales budget that are prepared by month, sale area, and product. Production Budget Commonly expressed in physical units, required information include types and capacities of machines, economic quantities to produce, and availability of materials. Cost Production Budget Information is sometimes included in production budgets, comparing production cost with sales price shows whether or not profit margins are adequate.
  247. 247. TYPES OF BUDGET 4. Cash Budget Prepared after all other budget estimates are completed, shows the anticipated receipts and expenditures, the amount of working capital available, the extent to which outside financing may be required, and the periods and amounts of cash available. 5. Master Budget Includes all major activities of the business, brings together and coordinates all the activities of the other budgets and can be thought of as a “budget of budgets”.
  248. 248. FINANCIAL CONTROL – FINANCIAL STATEMENTS It shows the financial picture of a company at a given time. Itemizes 3 elements: 1. 2. 3. Assets – values of the various items the corporation owns. Liabilities – amounts the corporation owes to various creditors. Stockholder’s Equity – amount accruing to the corporation’s owners. Balance Sheet Equation: Assets = Liabilities + Stockholder’s Equity Profit and Loss Statement An itemized financial statement of the income and expenses of the company’s operations during the accounting period.
  249. 249. BALANCE SHEET – AN EXAMPLE New Creations Landscaping Consolidated Balance Sheet December 31, 2007 Assets Current assets: Cash Accounts receivable Inventory Total current assets Fixed assets: Land Buildings and fixtures Less depreciation Total fixed assets Liabilities and Owners' Equity $25,000 75,000 500,000 $600,000 Current liabilities: Accounts payable Accrued expenses Income taxes payable Total current liabilities Long-term liabilities: Mortgages payable Bonds outstanding 250,000 1,000,000 200,000 1,050,000 Total long-term liabilities Owners' equity: Common stock Retained earnings Total owners' equity Total assets $1,650,000 Total liablities and net worth $200,000 20,000 30,000 $250,000 350,000 250,000 $600,000 540,000 260,000 800,000 $1,650,000
  250. 250. INCOME STATEMENT – AN EXAMPLE Gross sales Less sale returns Net sales Less expenses amd cost of good sold Cost of goods sold Depreciation Sales expenses Administrative expenses Operating profit Other income Gross income Less interest expense Income before taxes Less taxes Net income New Creations Landscaping Statement of Income For the Year Ended December 31, 2007 $3,100,000 200,000 2,110,000 60,000 200,000 90,000 2,900,000 2,460,000 440,000 20,000 460,000 80,000 380,000 165,000 $215,000
  251. 251. CHARACTERISTICS OF AN EFFECTIVE CONTROL SYSTEM 1. Valid Performance Standards Standards should be expressed in quantitative terms, should be objective rather than subjective. 2. Adequate Information to Employees Information should be accessible as possible, particularly when people must make decisions quickly and frequently. 3. Acceptability to Employees Control systems should emphasize positive behavior rather than trying to control negative behavior alone.
  252. 252. The Changing Environment of Management Prepared by: Prof. Emilia. S. Bio Source: Principles of Management by Krietner, 11th Edition
  253. 253. The Changing Workplace • Young people from age 18-25 (better known as Generation Y) comprise most of companies’ workforces. • This growing trend tends to create a brewing conflict of work ethics with the older higher-ups of the management. • Demands for Gen Y greatly exceeds supply; hence, they are in a strong position to dictate terms to their prospective employers. “The best way to predict the future is to create it.” -Alan Kaye
  254. 254. The Changing Workplace • Companies successfully integrating members of the new generation in to their operations do more than merely cope with change; they thrive on it. • Accordingly, present and future managers need to be aware of how things are changing in the world around them. • To aid in further understanding these, we must study the demographics of the new workforce. “The best way to predict the future is to create it.” -Alan Kaye
  255. 255. The Social Environment • Demographics are statistical profiles of population charateristics. • These are a valuable tool for managers; those with foresight who study demographics can make appropriate adjustments in their strategic, human resource, and marketing plans. “The best way to predict the future is to create it.” -Alan Kaye
  256. 256. The Changing Workforce “The best way to predict the future is to create it.” -Alan Kaye
  257. 257. The Changing Workforce • In summary, the U.S. workforce demonstrates the following trends: – It is getting larger. • The workforce will be expected to grow more than the national population. The resulting labor shortage will continue to be magnet for legal and illegal immigration. – It is becoming increasingly female. – It is becoming more racially and ethnically diverse. – It is becoming older. • This applies to the Gen Y people that are continuing to stabilize the median age to 39 years old. “Knowledge is entry ticket to today’s computerized service economy.” -Modern adage
  258. 258. Myths about Older Workers • Myth: Older workers are less productive than the average worker. • Fact: Research shows that productivity does not decline with age. Older employees perform as well as younger workers in most jobs. Moreover, older workers meet the productivity expectations. “Knowledge is entry ticket to today’s computerized service economy.” -Modern adage
  259. 259. Myths about Older Workers • Myth: The costs of employee benefits outweigh any possible gain from hiring older workers. • Fact: The costs of health insurance increase with age, but most other fringe benefits do not, because they are tied to length of service and level of salary. “Knowledge is entry ticket to today’s computerized service economy.” -Modern adage
  260. 260. Myths about Older Workers • Myth: Older workers are prone to frequent absences because of age-related infirmities and aboveaverage rates of sickness. • Fact: Data show that workers age 65 and over have attendance record equal to or better than most other age groups of workers. Older people who are not working may have dropped out of the workforce because of their health. Older workers who stay in the labor force may well represent a self-selected healthier group of older people. “Knowledge is entry ticket to today’s computerized service economy.” -Modern adage
  261. 261. Myths about Older Workers • Myth: Older workers have an unacceptably high rates of accidents at work. • Fact: Data show that older workers account for only 9.7 percent of all workplace injuries, whereas they make up 13.6 percent of the labor force. “Knowledge is entry ticket to today’s computerized service economy.” -Modern adage
  262. 262. A New Social Contract Between Employer and Employee • Until the 1970’s: “Be loyal to the company and the company will take care of you until retirement.” • Today: The employer-employee relationship will be a shorter-term one based on convenience and mutual benefit, rather than for life. “There was a time when someone would come to the front door of AT&T and see and invisible sign that said, AT&T: a job for life… That’s over. Now it’s a shared kind of thing. Come to us. We’ll invest in you, and you invest in us. Together, we’ll face the market, and the degree to which we succeed will determine how things work out.” -Harold Burlingame, AT&T Senior VP of HR
  263. 263. Under The Glass Ceiling • According to a recent study, lifetime earnings for women in the U.S. equal, on average, 44 percent of the lifetime earnings for their male counterparts. • As such, the gender pay gap can be summed up in two words: large and persistent. • In addition to suffering a wage gap, women (and other minorities) bump up against the so-called glass ceiling when climbing the managerial ladder. glass ceiling: the transparent but strong barrier keeping women and minorities from moving up the management barrier
  264. 264. Part-timer Promises and Problems • An increasing percentage of the U.S. (and the Philippines) labor force is now made up of contingent workers. • This “just-in-time” or “flexible” workforce includes a diverse array of part-timers, temporary workers, oncall employees, and independent contractors. • Their common denominator is that they do not have a long-term implicit contract with their ultimate employers, the purchasers of the labor they provide. contingent workers: part-timers and other employees who do not have a long-term implicit contract with their ultimate employers
  265. 265. Part-timer Promises and Problems • Employees are relying more on part-timers for two basic reasons: – First, they are paid in lower rates and often do not receive the full range of employer-paid benefits, part-timers are much less costly to employ than full-time employees. – Second, as a flexible workforce, they can be let go when times are bad, without the usual repercussions of a geneal layoff. contingent workers: part-timers and other employees who do not have a long-term implicit contract with their ultimate employers
  266. 266. The Politicization of Management • Prepared or not and willing or not, today’s managers often find themselves embroiled in issues with clearly political overtones. • As in the case of Google: The online search giant is taking a novel approach to the problem by asking U.S. trade officials to treat Internet restrictions as international trade barriers, similar to other hurdles to global commerce, such as tariffs. Google sees the dramatic increase in government Net censorship, paritcularly in Asia and the Middle East, as a potential threat to its advertising-driven business model, and wants government officials to consider the issue in economic, rather than just polictical terms.
  267. 267. The Economic Environment