Textbook of Pharmaceutical Industrial Management Written in strict accordance with the prescribed syllabus, this book caters to the needs of B. Pharm. students of different universities in the country. The book can also be used as a supplementary text for MBA courses in Pharmaceutical Industrial Management. The book has been written in purview of modern requirement of students to keep them abreast with the latest management practices and operational patterns being followed in the pharmaceutical industry. It educates students about the latest techniques of strategic management and their application in the market, preparing them as adept professionals to play vital roles in futuristic global m...
“Management plays a very important part in the government of undertakings: of all undertakings, large or small, industrial, commercial, political, religious or any other. I intend to set forth my ideas here on the way in which that part should be played.” Part I. Necessity and Possibility of Teaching Management Chapter I. Definition of Management Chapter II. Relative Importance of the Various Abilities Which Constitute the Value of Personnel of Concerns Chapter III. Need for and Possibility of Management Teaching Part II. Principles and Elements of Management Chapter IV. General Principles of Management Chapter V. Elements of Management
This volume presents controlling tools for management in order to be in a position to communicate with control engineers concerning technological decisions. The main objective of manufacturing management is to make profit. However, in traditional manufacturing systems none of the separate stages in the process support this objective. Management is not expert in any of these stages and therefore is dependent on specific experts at each stage and must follow their decisions. Each stage has its own first priority which is not profit and cost. This means that management does not have real control over these functional stages, nor over the process as a whole. This book presents controlling tools for management in order to allow them to communicate better with the experts of the particular manufacturing stages to reach better results and higher profits. It is shown that most enterprises can improve their efficiency rate by between 25 and 60% by using the tools developed here.
This book summarizes the key features of Japan's work to resolve the urban and industrial pollution problems stemming from its rapid post-war industrial expansion. Drawing upon views expressed by Japanese and participants from other East Asian countries in an international workshop, this book identifies the main areas in which developing countries may profit from the Japanese example. The report also contains a series of short essays by Japanese experts on Japan's environmental management history, recent trends in Japanese environmental indicators, and summaries of key themes that emerged during the workshop.