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Figure 20.7 Bushiness Operational Cycles within Cycles
active service until it is decommissioned, which may or may not be linked to the new vehicle entering service, depending on business needs. Figure 20.7 provides an operational model for this example to illustrate nested operational cycle within cycles. The six operational cycles, which are assigned reference identi ers (1) through (6), include: a Vehicle Life Cycle (1), a Daily Schedule Cycle (2), a Driver Shift Cycle (3), a Route Cycle (4), a Passenger Cycle (5), and a Maintenance Cycle (6). Depending on the structure of the business a seventh, Vehicle Fleet Cycle may be applicable. Such is the case with aircraft, delivery vehicles, rental cars, police cars, and so forth. While there are numerous ways of creating this graphic, the primary message here is LEARN to RECOGNIZE embedded operational cycles that include the integration of the MISSION SYSTEM with the SUPPORT SYSTEM during various cycles.
20.5 SUMMARY
The preceding discussions describe high-level, conceptual views of concurrent, dedicated use, recyclable systems and how the User intends to use the MISSION SYSTEM. The operations represent, and can be translated into, explicit system-level capabilities and performance requirements. These requirements will ultimately be allocated to the system elements (EQUIPMENT, PERSONNEL, FACILITIES, etc.). However, requirements allocations often require support from modeling and simulation of operations.
GENERAL EXERCISES
1. Answer each of the What You Should Learn from This questions identi ed in the Introduction. 2. Refer to the list of systems identi ed in 2. Based on a selection from the preceding chapter s General Exercises or a new system selection, apply your knowledge derived from this chapter s topical discussions on that system.
20
Modeling System and Support Operations
3. NASA s Space Shuttle employs a launch con guration that integrates the Orbiter Vehicle (OV), Solid Rocket Boosters (SRBs), and External Tank (ET). During the launch the SRBs are jettisoned. Later the ET is jettisoned and the Orbiter Vehicle continues in ight. If you were to model the system from the SRB or ET perspective, using Figure 20.5 as a reference, how would you depict the time-based control ow operations 4. Develop a multi-phase operations model that includes control ow and data ow operations for the following systems. Use Figure 20.6 as a reference construct. (a) Automobile dealership and customers. (b) Retail business such as a movie theatre, fast food restaurant, or baseball stadium. (c) K-12 public school. 5. What embedded cyclical operations occur in each of the systems in exercise 4.
ORGANIZATIONAL CENTRIC EXERCISES
1. Identify a contract program within your organization, and research how they operationally delineate MISSION SYSTEM and SUPPORT SYSTEM operations for their deliverable system, product, or service. Report your ndings, observations, and results.
System Operational Capability Derivation and Allocation
21.1 INTRODUCTION
When the system phases and modes of operation are de ned, SEs must answer several key questions: 1. What operational capabilities are required for each phase and mode of operation that the MISSION SYSTEM and SUPPORT SYSTEM must provide and perform 2. How are those capabilities allocated and owed down to system entities namely the PRODUCT and SUBSYSTEM at various levels of abstraction Our discussion in this section introduces and explores an analytical approach for deriving, allocating, and owing down system capabilities. The approach is presented from an instructional perspective to explain the basic concept. Actual implementation can be achieved with automated tools or other methods tailored to your application.
What You Should Learn from This
What is system operational capability What are required operational capabilities (ROCs) What is an Operational Capability Matrix What is the relationship between modes of operation and system capabilities
De nition of Key Terms
Design and Construction Constraints User or Acquirer constraints such as size, weight, color, safety, material properties, training, and security imposed on all or speci c elements of the deliverable system or product. System Capabilities Matrix A matrix method that enables the identi cation of required operational capabilities by analytical investigation of operations and interactions for each mode of operation and MISSION SYSTEM and SUPPORT SYSTEM elements, OPERATING ENVIRONMENT elements, and design and construction constraints. The matrix also identi es the unique architectural con guration required to support the mode of operation. System Operational Capability A use case based operation or task that performs an action to produce a speci c performance-based outcome. Note that a system capability represents
System Analysis, Design, and Development, by Charles S. Wasson Copyright 2006 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc.