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SPCView Statistical Process Control Analysis Software from Integrated Sciences Group  SPCView 1.7 - Process Evaluation Worksheet

SPCView Statistical Process Control Software - Process Evaluation Worksheet

 

Process Evaluation Worksheet Features 
Evaluating whether a process is in or out of control is essentially a matter of deciding on whether observed control points are in or out of control. The occurrence of an out of control point is called an out of control event.  Since control limits are set up in accordance with some desired confidence level or equivalent, the rejection of an event as falling outside the process control limits is made with a definable level of rejection confidence. 

  

The Process Evaluation worksheet is used to review the confidence for rejecting a process as being out-of-control at a selected point.  The bottom half of the worksheet contains a table that lists the control point data, the deviation from mean or reference standard, the measurement process uncertainty, rejection confidence and beta risk. Control points are also listed by date on the upper right portion of the worksheet.  Selecting a control point from this list will display additional information on the upper left portion of the worksheet.

 

Beta Risk Analysis
The Process Evaluation worksheet shows the probability that the point lies within the control limits, given the estimated  uncertainty in the measurement process. This in-tolerance probability is called the beta risk.  In cases where the uncertainty in the measurement process is appreciable, relative to the control limits, the beta risk can be critical in deciding whether to reject a process as being out-of-control. In short, even if a point lies outside the control limits, if the beta risk is high, the process should not necessarily be rejected.

 

Outlier Identification
On occasion, it may be desired to exclude certain control points from analysis without deleting them from process history.  This occurs, for example, when one or more control points are suspected as being non-representative of the process. One way to determine whether a suspected point is non-representative is to see what impact it has on the process control chart's linear curve fit and projected intercepts. This impact can be assessed by excluding the suspected point.

One or more control points can be excluded by clicking the Exclude button adjacent to the control point in question.  If the Process Control Option is Parameter Interval Analysis, clicking this button will activate the Resubmission  Time Analysis Worksheet. Otherwise, clicking the button will cause it to display a check  mark. 

 

Excluded points become inactive in the process control history and are displayed in gray on the Process Control Chart. These points are not included in developing process curve fits or in interval analysis. Likewise, they do not appear in viewed or printed reports.  All excluded points may be recovered by clicking Undo Excluded on the Reject Confidence menu.
 
Reject Confidence Report
A report showing rejection confidence, beta risk and other pertinent information for each control point can be generated by selecting the Print option from the Process Evaluation Worksheet Print menu.  This report also indicates whether control points are in- or out-of-control, relative to the process control limits.

 

 

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Page Updated February 12, 2015