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Management Framework, Innovation Leadership & Industrial Revolution 4.0.

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Course Outline
Day1
1. POLC Management Framework
- Introduction
- Function of Management
- P-O-L-C Framework
- Organizational Control in P-O-L-C

Day2
2. Innovation Leadership
-Latest Global Management Trends

3. Industrial Revolution 4.0
1. Introduction/Background
2. Emerging Technology in Industry
3. Type of Skills in Industry 4.0 (HOTS)
4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0
(Decentralized Artificial Intelligence,
SMART Manufacturing, Industrial IoT)

Publicado en: Educación
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Management Framework, Innovation Leadership & Industrial Revolution 4.0.

  1. 1. Details: call / text 09175147952
  2. 2.  Principal Consultant for Lean Management. Certified ‘Train the Trainer’ & Kaizen Specialist with 30 over years working experience. Provides Technical Consulting Services on Lean, Kaizen & 21st Century Manufacturing.  An Innovative Engineer that innovates by Recycling & Reusing Idle resources to promote Green.  Founder of Tim’s Waterfuel an alternative fuel supplement using Water to add power & reduce Co2 emission on automobiles.  Rode 24 Countries, 18,290km,4 months 11 days 6 3/4 hrs from Malaysia to London on just a 125 cc. Timothy Wooi Add: 20C, Taman Bahagia, 06000, Jitra, Kedah Email: timothywooi2@gmail.com H/p: +6019 4514007 (Malaysia)
  3. 3. Take 5!
  4. 4. Let’s see…
  5. 5. Day1 1. POLC Management Framework - Introduction - Function of Management - P-O-L-C Framework - Organizational Control in P-O-L-C Day2Day2 2. Innovation Leadership --Latest Global Management Trends 3. Industrial Revolution 4.0 1. Introduction/Background 2. Emerging Technology in Industry 3. Type of Skills in Industry 4.0 (HOTS) 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0 (Decentralized Artificial Intelligence, Course OutlineCourse Outline
  6. 6. To understand, review and explore opportunities to apply essential practices from the P-O-L-C Management Framework at Organization. To benchmark current Innovation Leadership Practices and apply relevant practices to be current and competitive. To understand current Industrial revolution 4.0 in the Global Market and explore opportunities to prepare students to face current challenges.
  7. 7.  planning,  organizing,  Leading and  controlling Introduction The four major functions of academic disciplines principles of management to respond to the challenge of creative problem solving are the; P-O-L-C Framework. P- O- L- C-
  8. 8. If vision and mission are the heart and soul of planning (in the P-O-L-C Framework), then strategy, particularly strategy formulation, would be the brain.
  9. 9. Ideally, use strategies and options flexibly to balance both; short-term and long- term goals, and must serve the institutional values. Strategy Formulation Strategy Formulation has to be based on careful Strategic Planning, with focus on its vision & mission to meet its goal & objectives.
  10. 10. Take 5!
  11. 11. It is important to note that this framework is not without criticism. P-O-L-C functions might be ideal but that they do not accurately depict the day-to-day actions of actual managers. H. Mintzberg, The Nature of Managerial Work (New York: Harper & Row, 1973); D. Lamond, “A Matter of Style: Reconciling Henri and Henry,” Management Decision 42, no. 2 (2004): 330–56. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  12. 12. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  13. 13. Management function that involves setting objectives and determining a course of action for achieving those objectives. 1. Planning Planning requires awareness of environmental conditions facing their organization and forecast future conditions. It also requires good decision making. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  14. 14. Planning is a process consisting of several steps. The process begins with environmental scanning. …meaning, planners must be aware of the critical contingencies facing their organization in terms of economic conditions, their competitors, and their customers. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  15. 15. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  16. 16. Planners must then attempt to forecast future conditions. These forecasts form the basis for planning. Planners must establish objectives, which are statements of what needs to be achieved and when.. Planners must then identify alternative courses of action for achieving objectives. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  17. 17. After evaluating the various alternatives, planners must make decisions about the best courses of action for achieving objectives. They must then formulate necessary steps and ensure effective implementation of plans. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  18. 18. Finally, evaluate the success of the plans and take corrective action when necessary, without criticism.
  19. 19. Remember the ‘good’ old school punishment- holding the earlobes with arms crossed over your chest, bend the knees to sit and then stand repeated times? Take 5! ‘Ketuk Ketampi’ Ever thought why the school teachers would give this unique punishment? In Malaysia it is called Ketuk Ketampi. There is a reason…….
  20. 20. This is the ancient method of increasing memory power widely and diligently used by the Europeans now after a scientific research was done. It synchronizes both sides of the brain to improve neural function and stimulates neural pathways via acupressure points in the earlobe to sharpens intelligence. Take 5! ‘Ketuk Ketampi’
  21. 21. Types of plans and planning are categorize under 3 main types;  Strategic planning,  Tactical planning,  Operational planning Types ofTypes of P-O-L-C Inputs Different types of Plans & PlanningDifferent types of Plans & Planning
  22. 22. Different types of Plans & PlanningDifferent types of Plans & Planning
  23. 23.  and then determining how to position the organization to compete effectively in their environment  Time frame for strategic Plan is often three years or more. Strategic planning involves analyzing competitive opportunities and threats, as well as the strengths and weaknesses of the organization, Different types of Plans & PlanningDifferent types of Plans & Planning
  24. 24. Strategic planning generally includes the entire organization and includes formulation of objectives. It is often based on the organization’s mission, which is its fundamental reason for existence. An organization’s top management most often conducts strategic planning. Different types of Plans & PlanningDifferent types of Plans & Planning
  25. 25. Tactical planning is intermediate-range (one to three years) planning that is designed to develop relatively concrete and specific means to implement the strategic plan. Middle-level managers often engage in tactical planning. Different types of Plans & PlanningDifferent types of Plans & Planning
  26. 26. Operational planning : - assumes the existence of organization’s goals and objectives and specifies ways to achieve them. Operational planning is short-range (less than a year), designed to develop specific action steps that support the strategic and tactical plans. Types ofTypes of P-O-L-C Inputs Different types of Plans & PlanningDifferent types of Plans & Planning
  27. 27. Summary of POLC InputsSummary of POLC Inputs Summary of types of Plans & PlanningSummary of types of Plans & Planning
  28. 28. Take 5! Relax & Watch!https://www.slideshare.net/timothywooi /the-innovated-bike-to-travel-24- countries-from-malaysia-to-london
  29. 29. Organizing; -function of management to develop an organizational structure and allocating human resources to ensure the accomplishment of objectives. The structure is the framework within which effort is coordinated. Function ofFunction of P-O-L-C Inputs Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  30. 30. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  31. 31. Take 5! Want to da
  32. 32. The structure, represented by an organizational chart, is to provide a graphic chain of command within an organization. Decisions made about the structure are referred to as organizational design decisions. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  33. 33. Organization Design StructureOrganization Design Structure
  34. 34. Organization Chart StructureOrganization Chart Structure
  35. 35. Organizing involves the design of individual jobs, deciding the duties and responsibilities of jobs, and the manner or carrying it out. The nature of jobs within the organization are generally called “job design” decisions. Organizing Function ofFunction of P-O-L-C Inputs Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  36. 36. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  37. 37. Job design  is a core function of human resource management and related to the specification of  contents, methods and relationship of jobs.  Job DesignJob Design  It satisfy technological and organizational requirements as well as  the social and personal  requirements of the  job ...
  38. 38. Job DesignJob Design
  39. 39. Traditionally, job design was based on principles of  division of labor and specialization, which assumed  that;   the more narrow the  job content, the more proficient the job  performer could  become. Really? Experience has shown that it is possible for jobs to  become too narrow and specialized. Job DesignJob Design
  40. 40. Question; How would you like to teach the same subject topic day after day, and many years if you  work in school that taught only that subjects?  When this  happens,                  negative outcomes results  like this…  negative outcomes, no job satisfaction, no organizational commitment, higher absenteeism, higher turnover. Job DesignJob Design
  41. 41. Organizing Recently, many organizations have attempted to  strike a balance between the need for worker  specialization and the need for workers to have jobs  that entail variety and autonomy. Many jobs are now  designed based on such  principles as;  empowerment,  job enrichment and  teamwork. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  42. 42. Job Rotation ObjectivesJob Rotation Objectives
  43. 43.  21st  Century Management now has done away with  traditional departments, instead to focus on  listening and responding to customer needs. From company-wide  meetings to team  huddles, their  employees know and  understand their  customers and how  they might be serviced. 
  44. 44. Leading Leading involves the social and informal sources of  influence that you use to inspire action taken by  others.  If managers are effective leaders, their subordinates  will be enthusiastic about  exerting effort to attain  organizational objectives. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  45. 45. The behavioral sciences have made many  contributions to understanding this function of  management.  Personality research and  studies of job attitudes  provide important  information as to how  managers can most  effectively lead  subordinates.  2.Four functions of P-O-L-C Framework2.Four functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  46. 46. Take 5! The Boss &
  47. 47. This research tells us that to lead effectively,  managers must first understand their subordinates’  personalities, values, attitudes, and emotions. This energized  Workers to put  forth productive  effort per  Motivation theory studies Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  48. 48. Studies of communication provide direction as to  how managers can effectively and persuasively  communicate.  Information regarding  questions such as,  “What makes a  manager a good leader?”  and  “In what situations are certain leadership styles most appropriate and effective?”                      ,  Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  49. 49. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  50. 50. Take 5! People Management, Results Only
  51. 51. Controlling involves ensuring that performance does  not deviate from standards.  Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  52. 52. Performance standards which are often stated in  monetary terms such as profit, revenue, or cost,  may also be stated in other terms like;   units produced,  number of defective products, or  levels of quality customer service. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  53. 53. Four Steps Process of Controlling; Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  54. 54.            Thus managers should NOT attempt to  control or to manipulate;  Management function of control should not be  confused with the control of behaviour or manipulative sense.   personalities,  values,  attitudes, or  emotions of their subordinates Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  55. 55. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  56. 56. Instead, control function concerns taking necessary actions to ensure that the work-related activities of  subordinates are;   consistent with and  contributing toward the accomplishment of organizational and departmental objectives. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  57. 57. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  58. 58. Take 5! Want to da
  59. 59. Effective control requires the existence of plans, since  planning provides the necessary performance standards or objectives. Control also  requires a clear  understanding of  where responsibility for deviations from standards lies.  Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  60. 60. Four functions of P-O-L-C FrameworkFour functions of P-O-L-C Framework
  61. 61.  Although there have been tremendous changes in the environment faced by managers and the tools used by managers to perform their roles, managers still perform these essential functions.
  62. 62. QUESTION EXERCISES 1.What are the management functions that comprise the P-O-L-C framework? 2.Strategy Formulation covers what function and why? 3.What is innovation Leadership in Education? 4. Choose 2 Innovations in Education that You can apply in you School and Why. 5.Based on the subjects of IR 4.0, are you ready to practice any of it? If Yes, Which one ? If No, Why?
  63. 63. Take 5!
  64. 64. Course OutlineCourse Outline Day2Day2 2. Innovation Leadership -Latest Global Management Trends-Latest Global Management Trends 3. Industrial Revolution 4.0 1. Introduction/Background 2. Emerging Technology in Industry 3. Type of Skills in Industry 4.0 (HOTS) 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0 (Decentralized Artificial Intelligence, SMART Manufacturing, Industrial IoT )
  65. 65. Innovation means first different, then better. It is a fundamentally different way of doing things with better, and different outcomes. Both the 'different' and the 'better' must be significant and substantial. What is Innovation?
  66. 66. Own as Principal the role of Innovator-in-Chief: You can’t delegate innovation:
  67. 67. Innovation in Education should be defined as;  “making it easier for teachers and students to do the things THEY want to do.” What is Innovation in Education? Innovation in EducationInnovation in Education These are the innovations that succeed, scale and sustain.” – Rob Abel, USA
  68. 68. We’d love to, but..... we don’t have time! Bump! Bump! Bump! "Here comes Edward Bear, down the stairs behind Christopher Robin. on the back of his head. It is, as far as he knows the only way of coming down stairs. “He is sure that there must be a better way, if only he could stop bumping for a moment to think of it.“ – A.A.Milne
  69. 69. If only he could stop bumping for a moment to “THINK” of it. Examine this drawing,. How does this visualise the problem? Why CHANGE is so difficult to achieve. Workshop-ReflectionWorkshop-Reflection
  70. 70. Who need to change? What need to change? What are the Resistance to change? 79 Workshop-ReflectionWorkshop-Reflection
  71. 71. Education leaders are managing change at a frenzied  pace (along with the rest of society’s leaders). Managing Change K-12 education are  designed for slow reaction  to change, but as the world  changes and requires  constant innovation, -so must our leaders take  on roles for managing  change for continuous improvement.
  72. 72. A need for Systemic changes between education, social services and greater connection to communities’ need is thus required. New definitions of student success & concept with evidence of student mastery has to include; project-based learning with student exhibitions and redefining what success looks like at graduation.
  73. 73. ‘CHANGING EDUCATION’ Take 5!
  74. 74. Data poverty in K-12 education from the 1990s and 2000s, built a foundation for conversations around reform based on standards-based education.
  75. 75. A most powerful learning and innovative-mind developing activity has been, visiting other schools shadowing students, and blogging observations. Take initiative as Principal to observe closely what other schools are doing, from across many educational sectors: K-12 and post-secondary, private, public, charter, etc.
  76. 76. They think, and not just follow rules blindly, a shift from rules to principles. Schools are open to different ideas and break established rules when they no longer make sense. 2.Shape the culture They ask hard questions and expect the school community to grapple with the questions alongside them. Innovative leaders create a culture of risk, change, critical and creative thinking.
  77. 77. 3.Rethinking Measurements Education systems begin to rethink to address every student’s needs upon entry and taking measurements and exit exams more aligned to student needs. Systems realize they need to design around “not yet proficient” students at every step of an academic career, and offer a stronger student and educator support in reaching success.
  78. 78. Take 5! Relax & Watch!
  79. 79. 4.Personalized Professional Development means identifying learning goals, how they will learn, what they will learn and when they will learn,- -including a combination of Blended online learning, service-based learning and active workshops that are more hands-on in making the changes happen.
  80. 80. 5. Blended learning - latest trend in education that combines traditional direct instruction in a classroom that require the physical present of both a teacher and students and using the online Multi media. Uses adaptive technology that allows students to control the pace and content of their own instruction.  Blended Learning is NOT Technology Integration.
  81. 81. The biggest shift will be driven by education systems moving toward personalization for each student’s unique needs, interests, passions and competency- based pathways. Redefining success for students takes center stage as education leaders and practitioners ask communities ‘what a meaningful high school diploma looks like’ for students and the workforce? 6. Personalized Learning
  82. 82. Equality vs Equity in the Digital gap.
  83. 83. Standards still matter to achieve world-class, internationally-benchmarked levels of learning but academics, skills and knowledge come together in new ways to support whole child development. I repeat: world- class standards are critical for ensuring equity.
  84. 84. "Without that, you’re not going to be able to orchestrate a lot of the things that they’re doing,” Lemke said. 7. Ensure digital access and infrastructure Innovative leaders build capacity for teachers and students to learn through blogs, wikis and virtual environments by laying a solid infrastructure foundation.
  85. 85. Design, creativity, entrepreneurship, performance and innovation combine to foster some of the most student-centered educational environments. This empower students with voice and choice in how they learn,  showing work on what they have learned and  providing powerful, personalized learning experiences. 8. Believe in Students' Capacity to Lead
  86. 86. Give students the chance to take charge of activities, even when they may not have all the content skills. 8. Believe in Students' Capacity to Lead Students can experience and interact learning experience with Teachers on the content complexity like math, science, english, and history, plus other subjects.
  87. 87. 9. Student-Centered Environments (SCE) Teachers must become comfortable with changing their leadership style from directive to consultative -- from "Do as I say" to "Based on your needs, let's co- develop and implement a plan of action.“
  88. 88. These classrooms include students in planning, implementation, and assessments. Decision to involve learners in these SCE, places more work on them; 9. Student-Centered Environments (SCE)  which can be a good thing for a change to co- develop and implement a plan of action.“ that is student centered. .
  89. 89. Personalized Professional Development, managing change and their own PD every day,… The old models of professional development for attending seminars selected by administrators on certain days is quickly becoming outdated. Teachers are now learning on the go, in real-time, every day and situated in context. 10. Personalized Professional Development
  90. 90. 11. Data Informed Decisions + World-Class Standards This creates a foundation and blueprint for new conceptions of student mastery as evidence moves beyond simple annual data points to,- assessment of student readiness for next levels of learning, evidence and student work, college and career readiness and navigating life toward leadership and active citizenship..
  91. 91. Programming and innovative designs can and is changing the world. From Richmond, Virginia to Silicon Valley—the ability to code is taking on an unprecedented level of importance. 12. Programming, Robotics and the Maker Movement
  92. 92. Schools are being designed with programming as a new language that students must know. Whether it is built upon an hour of coding, maker challenges, and robotics competitions, students need important programming and coding skills to succeed in a digital economy. 12. Programming, Robotics and the Maker Movement
  93. 93. The combination of the maker movement with robotics is important to foster innovation hubs in cities, as well as.. ..much-needed, relevant educational experiences in K-12 which include coding and programming. 12. Programming, Robotics and the Maker Movement
  94. 94. We’d love to, but..... we don’t have time! Bump! Bump! Bump! "Here comes Edward Bear, down the stairs behind Christopher Robin. on the back of his head. It is, as far as he knows the only way of coming down stairs. “He is sure that there must be a better way, if only he could stop bumping for a moment to think of it.“ – A.A.Milne
  95. 95. If only he could stop bumping for a moment to “THINK” of it. Examine this drawing,. How does this visualise the problem? Why CHANGE is so difficult to achieve. Workshop-ReflectionWorkshop-Reflection
  96. 96. School System designs shift to ask whether students are getting what they need in real time. This shift align our systems to ensure youth are being prepared for the jobs in the future, especially around design, innovation, robotics and new fields leveraging technology. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  97. 97. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  98. 98. 1. What is Industry 4.0 (Introduction/Background) 2. Emerging Technology in Industry 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS) 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0 (Decentralized Artificial Intelligence, SMART Manufacturing, Industrial IoT ) . 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  99. 99. As competencies workforce and new skills are needed for these rapidly advancing and changing technologies and jobs, Schools needed to prepare students with these new skills & competencies for this emerging technological Industry. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  100. 100. 1.What is Industry 4.0 “Industry 4.0” is the fusion and amplification of emerging technology, breakthroughs in artificial intelligence, automation and robotics. As a result, changes in skill requirements and work organization will create pressure on job quality, family-work balance, and social inclusion. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  101. 101. Breakthrough in science and technology are profoundly effecting the education systems, labor markets, and ultimately business in Industry. A recent report by the International Labor Organization estimates that Automation will replace the jobs of 137 million people in Southeast Asia within the next 20 years. Introduction & Background 1.What is Industry 4.0
  102. 102. Digital economy and biotechnology advancement, coupled with globalization and ageing population are shifting how employees learn, live, and work; characterized by the 4th Industrial Revolution and Education & Skills for the IR 4.0 1.What is Industry 4.0
  103. 103. 1784 1870 1969 Tomorrow Evolution of Industry 4.0 from Industry 1.0
  104. 104. The main goal of IR 4.0 is to understand how we can respond to and prepare for phasing in for the 4th Industrial Revolution; Goal of Industry 4.0 using technological strategies of CHANGE in skills, work and SMART Manufacturing,  to be competitive and current in the emerging new market. Goal of Industry 4.0
  105. 105. This includes; creative problem-solving, people management, and social intelligence which are the main significant bottlenecks to machine learning and artificial intelligence. ‘Soft’ skills like transversal competencies or 21st century skills will increase in value as these fields mature. 1.What is Industry 4.0
  106. 106. In an anticipated fundamentally different economies and societies in Industry 4.0., many people will lack the necessary skills to fill these new positions. 2.Emerging Technology in Industry 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  107. 107. Industries and governments will then confront a unique challenge; growth in employment opportunities but a shortage of potential employees with skills to occupy the new and existing roles. 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  108. 108. Take 5! Relax & Watch!
  109. 109. Organizations & Institution have now taken the initiative to expand and focus on these areas over with; continued efforts to expand existing facilities, and  improve human resource capacity through continuous learning & training in current new skills. 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  110. 110. Originally Industry 4.0 is only about manufacturing, smart factories & activities, technologies and processes in production and their most closely related areas. There is also a tendency to limit Industry 4.0 to (groups of) technologies such as the Internet of Things (IOT) 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  111. 111. Evolution of IIoT to Innovation The core focus in most IIoT deployments in the majority of organizations is still on operational efficiency, along with cost optimization. A more holistic approach is needed to generate additional revenue in IIoT evolution. The ultimate goal is Innovation. 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  112. 112. Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) The term (IIoT) refers to the Industrial Internet of Things It is the application of instrumentation and connected sensors and other devices to machinery and vehicles in the transport, energy and Industrial sectors. More on IoT in 5. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0 Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT)
  113. 113. In the end it remains business – with the twist of innovation and transformation. 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  114. 114. What skills and competencies will people the need for these rapidly advancing and changing technologies and jobs?. 2. Emerging Technology in Industry
  115. 115. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry -skills that facilitate growth in thinking skills in area of; -critical, -logical, -reflective, - meta-cognitive, and - creative thinking. As technology changes the outlook of today’s workforce, Education System need to instill “higher- order thinking” to prepare the 21st century workforce with;
  116. 116. They are activated when individuals encounter; unfamiliar problems, uncertainties, questions, or dilemmas. 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS) 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  117. 117. Knowing only basic facts and skills is no longer enough and getting obsolete today. . 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS) Workforce must master;  decision-making, prioritizing, strategizing and collaborative problem solving in order to be successful.
  118. 118. 21st century jobs now require employees to use the four highest levels of thinking- application,  analysis,  synthesis, and evaluation 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS)
  119. 119. Employees are expected to operate routinely at the higher levels of thinking. 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS)
  120. 120. Take 5! Relax & Watch!
  121. 121. Applications of the skills result in Reasoning, Evaluating, Problem solving, Decisions making & Analyzing products that are valid within the context of available knowledge and experience that promote continued growth in these and other intellectual skills. 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS)
  122. 122. Problem Solving Skills These 5 basic Problem Solving steps of enable all problems to be successfully solved regardless of level. 3. Type of Skills needed in Industry 4.0 (HOTS)
  123. 123. Artificial Intelligence (AI) revolution has started with Organizations, Institutions & Industries transforming their core processes and business models to take advantage. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry AI transform industries and companies & plays a huge role in our daily life. 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0 (Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  124. 124. How we get around, what we decide & how much we pay are often dependent on AI solutions. Working with Artificial Intelligence specifically, (machine learning) , using tools make it super easy. Individuals, organizations, Industries and governments now are beginning to reap the rewards. 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0 (Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  125. 125. AI solutions are implemented using Blockchain, - a digital and decentralized ledger technology that records all transactions chronologically and publicly. It is the foundation of crypto currencies because of its; transparency,  speeds settlements, transaction costs reduction & controlled by the users. Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  126. 126. This technology provides a key piece in the AI advancement from an “old school” AI that follows a centralized distribution pattern (one agent controls the world). Access from “Old school” AI is through an API cloud based service with software packages on remote servers of different AI providers. Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  127. 127. Moving towards the “new school” AI, being a collaborative solution by a distributed group of intelligent agents. Artificial Intelligence can;  run, train, and even make decisions on local devices in decentralized networks like the blockchain. Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  128. 128. The three tremendous advantages of decentralized AI over traditional AI are: 1. Minimal latency (no dependency on network connection) 2. Training is more efficient (done in a decentralized way) 3. Less Power Consumption (again, no dependency on network connection) Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  129. 129. Recently, computers (Google’s TPU) and phones have been optimized with their Federated Learning concept which boasts a decentralized AI, collaborative approach to training data. By keeping all training data on the device, there is no dependency of storing data in the cloud. We are building the foundation for “new school” AI. Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  130. 130. Decentralized Artificial Intelligence)
  131. 131. SMART Manufacturing Industry 4.0 helps manufacturers turn the Smart Factory into reality today, leading automation and manufacturing solutions; - from single-piece to high-volume production. - towards a faster and more flexible production process, - greater material efficiency and - reduction of complexity 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0
  132. 132. SMART Manufacturing
  133. 133. Integrating Smart Manufacturing, connecting production systems using drive and control technologies from a user perspective, incorporating their insights directly into the development specifications. The result: an industry- leading portfolio of automation products and services engineered to move from a concept to reality. SMART Manufacturing
  134. 134. Openness is key As Industry 4.0 moves from potential to reality, no single company or organization can do it alone but are dependent on connectivity; -within the entire value creation process, connecting suppliers and manufacturers. Open standards are crucial. Industry 4.0 marks the “beginning of the end” for proprietary interfaces. 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0
  135. 135. Openness is key Industry 4.0 also breaks the wall of existing technology which is building the bridge between automation and IT. Only with open cooperation and the exchange of ideas and solution approaches, will Industry 4.0 concepts find their way to/into practical solutions. smart connected manufacturing era requires much more cooperation and collaboration than competition.
  136. 136. Industrial IoT The Industrial Internet of Things, (IIoT) as it is used across several industries such as; manufacturing, logistics, oil and gas, transportation, energy/utilities, mining and metals, aviation and other industrial sectors and in use cases which are typical to these industries. 4. Strategies for phasing in Industry 4.0
  137. 137. Industrial IoT initially focus on optimization of operational efficiency and rationalization/automation/ maintenance, with an important role for the convergence of IT and OT in;  automation,  optimization,  intelligent manufacturing and smart industry,  asset permanence management,  industrial control Industrial LoT
  138. 138. The Industrial Internet of Things requires Industries to move towards an ‘on demand service’ model with new ways of servicing customers; and the creation of new revenue models, the more mature goal of industrial transformation. Industrial LoT
  139. 139. Take 5!
  140. 140. Benefits & Drivers of IIoT Industrial IoT
  141. 141. Industrial IoT
  142. 142. In IIoT maturity and opportunity reality, industrial organizations need to know the market challenges. The challenge in the evolution of IIoT is exactly the same as the digital transformation of manufacturing, the main IIoT market. A long term roadmap is important as focusing on a restricted set of goals and benefits are only initial. Industrial LoT
  143. 143. Last, but not least, optimization and automation are friends of customer- centricity in the larger industrial context where speed and enhanced processes are what customers expect. Industrial LoT
  144. 144. “Fundamentally, it is about how we lead change, collaborate and innovate to empower people and make this a peaceful and inclusive development revolution…we must respond with human-centered policies that empower all women and men, strengthen the capacity of governments and rally the multilateral system around shared narratives. 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  145. 145. This begins with education in Industry and skills and calls for a special focus on narrowing the gender gap, especially in the growth sector constituted by professions requiring a background in science, technology, engineering and mathematics… the 4th Industrial revolution must be a development revolution.“ 4th Industrial Revolution in Industry
  146. 146. “Educating for the 4th Industrial Revolution” Education systems must ensure these emerging technologies are harnessed to build resilience and to benefit all. Education and Skills for the 4th IR This will mean that addressing the gender gap, both in education and in the workforce, should be a major focus.
  147. 147. “Educating for the 4th Industrial Revolution” Education and Skills for the 4th IR For example, what responsibilities do private businesses have and how can they best collaborate with education systems to ensure appropriate training and skills development, and lower inequality?
  148. 148. “Educating for the 4th Industrial Revolution” Summary of the 4th Industrial Revolution We are facing a range of new technologies that combine the physical, digital and biological worlds. These new technologies will impact all disciplines, economies and industries, and even challenge our ideas about what it means to be human.
  149. 149. “Educating for the 4th Industrial Revolution” Summary of the 4th Industrial Revolution These technologies have great potential to continue to connect billions more people to the web, drastically improve the efficiency of business and organizations and help regenerate the natural environment through; better asset management, potentially even undoing all the damage previous industrial revolutions have caused.
  150. 150. Be Blessed!

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