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Discrete Vs REM

Discrete Manufacturing: 1. When production is done Based on Orders. 2. Cost is collected at Order Level. 3. Collection of cost 4. Complex Routing/BOM( Like Variant Configuration) Repetitive Manufacturing: 1. When Production is done Periodically( Same product Produced for over period of time) 2. Simple Backflushing is Planned. The below are few other points that are differentiate them. Master Data 1. Material Master Work Scheduling View: Discrete: You need to have the Work Scheduling View activated for this. REM: Work Scheduling is not Required. REM Profile: Discrete: No Rem Profile is required. REM: REM Profile is Mandatory. 2. Production Version Discrete: It is Optional REM: It is Mandatory 3. Product Cost Collector: Discrete: It is Not Required REM: It is Mandatory , it is the one which collects all the cost. 4. Settlement Discrete: Settlement is done at the Production order level. REM: It is at material Level.

5. Work Order. Discrete: Production order are mandatory. REM: No Order, 6. Confirmation Discrete: confirmation is done at Production order Operation level or at Order level. REM: Confirmation are done at production version /Planned order level. 7. Capacity Planning Discrete: Done with CM01,02 etc, REM: Need to be done with MF50 Planning table. 8. Shop Floor Paper. Discrete: Can Create shop floor Print. REM : No Standard Shop floor Paper, need to do Custom Development if Required. 9.Order Information System Discrete: Has Detailed order information REM: No detailed list.

Discrete Manufacturing Vs Repetitive Manufacturing Below picture clearly depicts the differences between Discrete Manufacturing and Repetitive Manufacturing -

Typical of order-based production is the frequent switching from one product to another. Each product is manufactured in individually defined lots. Costs are calculated per order. In repetitive manufacturing, the same product is produced on a certain production line over a longer period of time. In production, a total quantity is produced according to a certain production rate over a certain period of time. Costs are collected periodically at a product cost collector. In order-based production, you usually have a changing sequence of work centers where the products are processed. The order of work centers is determined in routings, which can often be very complex. Semi-finished products are frequently placed in interim storage prior to further processing. Repetitive manufacturing usually involves a relatively constant flow through production lines. The routings of the individual products are very similar. With production orders, component materials are staged with specific reference to the individual production orders. Confirmations for the various steps and orders document the work progress and can be used for fine control. In repetitive manufacturing, components are often staged at the production lines without reference to a particular order. The confirmations (backflushes) are usually executed periodically with no reference to an order (for example, all the quantities produced in one shift).