Restaurant Management: A Best Practices Approach introduces the reader to the vast menu of opportunities available in the restaurant industry - from creating business plans to guest service, quality management, labor costs and beyond. Written by a diverse collection of restaurant industry and education experts, Restaurant Management: A Best Practices Approach: Includes a section dedicated to career opportunities, job prospects, and the differences between self-ownership and franchised operations. Describes the five types of managerial control and discusses the importance of cost control to a foodservice operation. Explains what a menu should accomplish for a foodservice operation as well as the nine factors involved in menu pricing and the seven quantitative menu pricing methods. Includes learning objectives, key terms, summaries, review questions, and more to facilitate and assess student learning. Describes different types of foodservice operation budgets and offers advantages and disadvantages of each.
Giving organizations the ability to track, secure, and manage items from the time they are raw materials through theA life-cycle of the product, radio frequency identification (RFID) makes internal processes more efficient and improves overall supply chain responsiveness. Helping you bring your organization into the future, RFID in the Supply Chain: A Guide to Selection and Implementation explains RFID technology, its applications in SCM, data storage and retrieval, business processes, operational and implementation problems, risks, security and privacy, facility layout, handling systems and methods, and transportation costs. In short, with its soup-to-nuts coverage, the book ensures that your RFID implementation is successful and that you get the most from your investment.
The book discusses the major paradigm shift in product traceability that began with transitioning to RFID technology from bar code technology. It examines the economic feasibility of rolling out RFID and the challenges in supply chain synchronization, customer privacy, security, operations and IT, logistics, program management, education and training, and implementation, as well as what lessons have been learned. The author addresses the RFID business processes needed to analyze and resolve problems the suppliers face when they deal with multiple customers, each with a different mandate, and with their own set of suppliers.
Going beyond the technology and how it has changed supply chain processes, the book includes selection guidelines and implementation examples, such as speed of tag reads versus quality of computer inputs and optimal tag location. The author discusses the implementation of a business process model and the separate but equal concerns that business and IT executives have about the implementation of RFID applications. The book also covers security, integrated control management linked to the corporate strategy, and laws and regulations.
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