1 Metropolitan Chicago s Manufacturing Cluster: A Drill-Down Report on Innovation, Workforce, and Infrastructure Summary Report, February 2013
3 3 Table of Contents Why Manufacturing Matters in Metropolitan Chicago 5 Recent Challenges and Emerging Trends in Metropolitan Chicago s Manufacturing Cluster 7 The Cluster Approach to Manufacturing 9 Core Manufacturing Industries 10 Support, Supply, and Customer Industries 14 Globalization and the Regional Workforce 17 Looking Forward: Advanced Manufacturing in the Chicago Region 19 CMAP Advanced Manufacturing Scorecard 20 Next Steps: Strengthening Innovation, Workforce, and Infrastructure 23 Conclusion 31
4 4 About this Cluster Report and GO TO 2040 Metropolitan Chicago is one of the world s great economic centers. While the region enjoys a diverse mix of industries, it also realizes significant gains through its economic specializations. These industry clusters create high-quality jobs, spur innovation, and generate growth among numerous interconnected industries. The second in a series of drilldown studies by CMAP, this report examines factors contributing to the strength of the manufacturing cluster in our seven-county region of northeastern Illinois. GO TO 2040 metropolitan Chicago s first comprehensive regional plan in more than 100 years calls for strategic support of existing and emerging industry clusters to better compete in the national and international marketplace. The plan directs CMAP, with the support of its partners, to perform drill-down analyses into specific clusters such as freight, manufacturing, and biotech/biomed.
5 5 Why Manufacturing Matters in Metropolitan Chicago Manufacturing has long been a cornerstone of the regional economy, helping metropolitan Chicago become the economic power that it is today. Even in this era of global sourcing, manufacturing remains a vital element of the region s economic health. Manufacturing matters because it enhances the very qualities that distinguish metropolitan Chicago on the world stage. Employers draw on our region s deep pool of skilled workers, and the 580,000 currently employed in the regional manufacturing cluster ranks second largest in the nation. Manufacturing jobs also offer above average pay and benefits, contributing to the region s high standard of living. Manufacturing leverages the region s location at the nation s freight crossroads. Few other global centers can emulate the concentration of freight flows and transportation infrastructure currently enjoyed by regional manufacturers to access both suppliers and distant customers. At a rate higher than the nation s other leading exporters, two-thirds of the region s exports come from manufacturing and bring billions of new dollars each year into the regional economy. Finally, metropolitan Chicago s manufacturing cluster builds on strengths of the regional economy. Manufacturing output is highly diverse, spread among almost every major sector. Manufacturing fuels innovation in the region, as 85 percent of all private research and development (R&D) comes from the cluster. And manufacturing has a larger ripple effect than any other industry grouping: Each new manufacturing job created here supports at least two additional positions in the regional economy. This report by the Chicago Metropolitan Agency for Planning (CMAP) explores the manufacturing cluster to identify major issues that influence the region s competitive advantage in this vital economic activity. It includes clear steps that the region can take to capitalize on this manufacturing moment in the early 21st Century. A companion technical document provides indepth analysis as well as corresponding citations to support the conclusions of this report. The technical document can be found at Metropolitan Chicago s Manufacturing Cluster Employs 580,000 workers, second largest such cluster in the nation. Provides wages 27 percent higher than the regional average. Fuels innovation 85 percent of all private R&D in the region. Generates over $65 billion annually, second largest segment of the regional economy. Creates largest ripple effect of any industry (one manufacturing job supports at least two more in the region). Produces two-thirds of the region s exports. Leverages region s locational advantage as freight hub of the nation. Influences nearly every major industry in the region.
6 6 Economic multiplier from increase of 100 jobs in rail equipment manufacturing SUPPORT SUPPLY 67 RETAIL AND WHOLESALE CUSTOMER 11 CONSTRUCTION CORE 39 BUSINESS SERVICE OUTSIDE CLUSTER 111 OTHER 31 FOOD, ENTERTAINMENT 16 FINANCE AND INSURANCE 8 TEMP HELP SERVICES 283 O U T S I D E T H E C L U S T E R I N S I D E T H E C L U S T E R CORE 24 MACHINERY 13 SUPPORT R & D FABRICATED METALS 11 PRIMARY METALS 20 OTHER MANUFACTURING 4 SUPPLY 21 CUSTOMER LOGISTICS 3 UTILITIES 1 OTHER 10 TRUCK 11 Source: CMAP Analysis of EMSI Input-Output Model, More than any other industry, manufacturing s expansion has a substantial domino effect in both the cluster and the broader economy. Each new manufacturing job supports at least two additional positions in the region. For specializations such as rail equipment manufacturing (shown in this chart), the multiplier effects are even stronger. One-hundred more jobs in this industry would support an additional 407 in the region, of which 124 positions would fall within the manufacturing cluster (depicted in red, blue, gray, and gold), with the other 283 outside the cluster (depicted in green).
7 7 Recent Challenges and Emerging Trends in Metropolitan Chicago s Manufacturing Cluster In the late 19th Century, manufacturing pioneers helped transform Chicago from an isolated outpost into a bustling industrial city. By World War II, the region had become a focal point of research, development, and large-scale production across industries as diverse as primary metals, medicine, electronics, and food. The mid- 20th Century was a transformational period when economic growth enabled workers to sustain life-long manufacturing careers with little more than a high school diploma. Today s diverse economy is a result of technological change, trade policies, and the dissolution of geographic barriers, all of which have significantly altered the manufacturing landscape. Like other industrial centers around the nation, metropolitan Chicago saw its manufacturing employment fall by nearly a third in the past decade as firms shifted production abroad. At the same time, productivity in the cluster has increased as a result of advanced processes and higher-valued output. This trend toward high-tech products and processes calls attention to an important lesson of the last ten years: The region s competitive advantage lies not in low-skilled, labor intensive activities that are vulnerable to offshoring, but rather in manufacturing that leverages advanced skills, methods, and output. Core manufacturing productivity and employment change in the Chicago region, MANUFACTURING JOBS 600, , , , , , ,668 $51.1B MANUFACTURING OUTPUT, GRP, IN BILLIONS OF DOLLARS $64.5B 506,336 $56.9B 416, Note: Output measured in nominal dollars. Source: Bureau of Economic Analysis, EMSI, CMAP analysis for the tri-state region. Today regional manufacturers produce more using fewer workers even as employment has fallen, output continues to increase through a continued shift to high-tech products and processes. Some employment loss may be from firms increased use of temporary workers to fill production positions. $60 $50 $40 $30 $20 $10 $0
8 8 Manufacturing cluster components SUPPORT INDUSTRIES CUSTOMER INDUSTRIES CORE INDUSTRIES SUPPLY INDUSTRIES TESTING LABS POWER GENERATION AND DISTRIBUTION RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT COMPUTER/ ELECTRONICS FABRICATED METAL CHEMICALS, PLASTICS, RUBBER PAPER, PRINTING RAW MATERIALS DESIGN SERVICES PHARMA/ MEDICAL SUPPLY PRIMARY (METAL, NONMETALIC, PETRO/COAL) MACHINERY FURNITURE, APPAREL, OTHER SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT FOOD, BEVERAGE TRUCKING WATER RAIL AIR Source: CMAP analysis, Metropolitan Chicago s manufacturing cluster consists of four components. Core industries transform materials into new products through mechanical, physical, or chemical processes. Support industries provide R&D services to the core. Supply industries provide inputs necessary for production. And customer industries move goods through supply chains and into the market.
9 9 The Cluster Approach to Manufacturing To better understand the current state of manufacturing in metropolitan Chicago and how the industry has responded to globalization, this report looks not only at core production activities but also at the region s network of manufacturing suppliers, partners, investors, and customers. A cluster represents all these different components of manufacturing s value chain. The GO TO 2040 comprehensive plan calls for the region to strategically promote economic growth based on existing and emerging clusters. For manufacturing, this cluster approach reveals relationships between interdependent firms, calling attention to common resources and institutions while providing insights into the broader regional economy.
10 10 Core Manufacturing Industries With about 375,000 workers, core firms remain the largest component of the regional manufacturing cluster, yet they were the hardest hit by globalization of manufacturing. The cluster s core consists of nine distinct sectors that range from computer and electronics to food and beverage. Compared to other U.S. manufacturing centers, metropolitan Chicago stands out because of its broad output across almost every core sector, whereas most metropolitan areas specialize in just a few manufacturing areas. For example, Seattle is known for airplanes and Silicon Valley for computers. Detroit s automotive specialization shows how overreliance on a single industry can be precarious in today s global economy. In contrast, no single core sector accounts for more than 19 percent of manufacturing employment in metropolitan Chicago. Each of the region s nine sectors has faced declining employment over the last decade due to globalization and automation. Some of the fastest drops have been in sectors where the region is less specialized, including computer and electronics, furniture and apparel, and primary manufacturing, although the greater tri-state area has a large primary metals and petroleum concentration just across the border in northwest Indiana. In contrast, the region s specializations in health sciences, chemicals/plastics, and fabricated metals experienced slower job loss. The region s largest sector machinery is split between transportation equipment and other industrial machinery. The region manufactures less in automotive and aerospace, but it maintains one of the nation s largest concentrations in electrical, industrial, and freight equipment. Major industry groupings of the manufacturing cluster Circle size indicates number of jobs per industry COMPUTER/ ELECTRONICS HEALTH SCIENCES MACHINERY LOCATION QUOTIENT ,730 26,335 18,710 33,007 FABRICATED METAL CHEMICALS, PLASTICS, RUBBER FOOD, BEVERAGE 60,413 70,582 47,539 49,656 PAPER/PRINTING PRIMARY(METAL, NONMETALIC, PETRO/COAL) FURNITURE, APPAREL, OTHER 27, % -40% -30% -20% -10% 0% EMPLOYMENT CHANGE, Source: CMAP analysis of EMSI data, This chart illustrates recent trends and current status of core industries across three metrics: current employment, employment change, and location quotient. Circle size indicates total current employment in each core industry. Horizontal axis is the percentage of regional employment change, while vertical axis is the sector s location quotient compared to other U.S. regions. Location quotient below one is lower than the national average, while above one indicates a strong regional concentration.
12 12 Geography of Core Employment in the Manufacturing Cluster Regional manufacturing employment MC HENRY LA KE Lake Michigan KANE C hica go DUPAGE CO O K 0 5 MILES Industry concentration KEND ALL MISCELLANEOUS CHEMICALS, PLASTIC,RUBBER COMPUTER, ELECTRONICS FABRICATED METALS FOOD, BEVERAGE W ILL Manufacturing employment per zip code 0-1,200 1,201-3,000 HEALTH SCIENCE 3,001-5,600 5,601-14,000 PAPER, PRINTING PRIMARY METAL & MINERALS MACHINERY 14,001-30,000 AIRPORT INTERSTATE COUNTY BOUNDARIES Source: Chicago Metropolitan Agency for Planning. hicago s manufacturing cluster represents truly diverse and C region-wide activity, with concentrations (darker blue in this map) near highways, railways, and transit assets. Each circled symbol in the map depicts an area specializing in one of the region s core sectors, such as health sciences in Lake County or primary metals in southeastern Cook.
13 13 Manufacturing concentrations by region CHICAGO DETROIT 19% 16% 15% JOBS INDUSTRY JOBS INDUSTRY 8% 7% 7% 9% 70,582 60,413 49,656 5% MACHINERY FABRICATED METAL FOOD, BEVERAGE 11% 13% 13% INDUSTRIES COMPUTER/ ELECTRONICS HEALTH SCIENCES MACHINERY FABRICATED METAL 55% 111,788 30,665 15,307 MACHINERY FABRICATED METAL CHEMICALS, PLASTICS, RUBBER 4% 3% 2% 5% 2% 6% CHEMICALS, PLASTICS, RUBBER FOOD, BEVERAGE 4% 13% SAN JOSE JOBS 108,367 20,720 9,402 6% 1% INDUSTRY COMPUTER/ ELECTRONICS MACHINERY FABRICATED METAL 3% 1% 1% 2% PAPER/PRINTING PRIMARY (METAL, NONMETALIC, PETRO/COAL) FURNITURE, APPAREL, OTHER 56% SEATTLE JOBS 97,053 15,583 14,274 6% 3% INDUSTRY MACHINERY 9% FOOD, BEVERAGE FURNITURE, APPAREL, OTHER 4% 4% 8% 8% Source: CMAP analysis of BLS data, % 2% No single industry in metropolitan Chicago accounts for more than 19 percent of manufacturing employment. This diversified manufacturing core has both limitations and advantages. Regions that specialize can concentrate on supporting a few industries and related supply chains, but overreliance on a single industry can leave a region vulnerable in today s economy. A region s diversification helps it to mitigate risks of global competition.
14 14 Support, Supply, and Customer Industries Core manufacturing industries do not operate in isolation. As part of a larger cluster, they share common resources, rely on similar institutions, and are affected by similar trends. The cluster s core production firms receive important research and design services from the region s support industries. Supply industries provide energy, materials, and logistics to core firms. And customer industries truck, rail, air, and water freight carriers enable regional supply-chain moves and connect production firms to final consumers. Each component of metropolitan Chicago s manufacturing cluster has had a different response to heightened global competition. Supply and customer industries have utilized regional freight assets to sustain growth. In contrast, private R&D support, once a strength of the cluster, has declined so much over the past ten years that now our region under-specializes in this vital function. Manufacturing cluster components at-a-glance LOCATION QUOTIENT SUPPORT INDUSTRIES CORE INDUSTRIES 374,243 Source: CMAP Analysis of EMSI data. CUSTOMER INDUSTRIES SUPPLY INDUSTRIES 73,279 24, , EMPLOYMENT CHANGE, % -30% -20% -10% 0% 10% 20% Each of the cluster s four components contributes to regional manufacturing productivity. Core industries produce goods from raw materials and intermediate parts. Support industries offer valuable R&D services to fuel future innovation. Supply industries provide the core with inputs necessary for production such as raw materials, energy, or logistics. Finally, customer industries provide the freight link between manufacturers and consumers. Spotlight Industry: Logistics & Supply-Chain Management Manufacturers must master complex supply chains consisting of raw materials, intermediate components, and discrete parts that often converge from across the globe for just-in-time production. Firms in metropolitan Chicago s manufacturing cluster can draw on the region s impressive strengths in logistics to enable complex supply-chain moves. CMAP s freight cluster report (www.cmap.illinois.gov/policy/drill-downs/ freight-cluster) shows how employment in regional logistic providers has increased this past decade to reach almost 20,000. With a location quotient of 2.63, the Chicago region is the nation s leading logistics center, home to innovative firms such as Coyote and Echo Logistics. Supply and Customer Industries: Leveraging Freight Assets The region s supply and customer industries have taken advantage of such assets as location and infrastructure to support expansion. Manufacturing cluster employment remains highly concentrated in the customer component, and freight carriers saw slight employment increases over the last decade. The most pronounced growth area of the cluster has been in logistical supply industries. This smallest component of the cluster is also the most specialized, and its employment rose 16 percent between 2001 and The region s superior options for supply-chain management and freight help manufacturers reduce logistical costs and gain access to new markets. Indeed, while metropolitan Chicago is the nation s third largest exporter for all types of products (raw materials, manufactured goods, and services), it is the second largest for manufacturing exports specifically. In 2010 close to two-thirds of all the region s exports came from manufacturing, a higher rate than the nation s other top exporting regions. Together, these supply and customer industries build the link between freight and manufacturing, distinguishing the region from many other peer manufacturing centers.
15 15 Support Industries: Addressing a Decline in Private R&D The cluster s support industries include over 100,000 workers spread across industrial design, computer support services, and R&D. While industrial and computer support industries grew slightly in the past decade, the region lost almost half of all jobs in its private R&D firms (though regional universities increased expenditures in basic research). This decline in primary R&D firms corresponds to the internationalization of research. Almost 90 percent of research in electronics, for example once a specialty of the region now occurs in Asia. Yet other domestic centers have been able to sustain private R&D growth by building on regional strengths, such as biotech in San Diego or Boston. At the same time that primary R&D has fallen, the region s patent output one of the most common indicators of innovation has not kept pace with other regions. While in 2000 the region produced the fourth most patents in the nation, by 2010 its rank had dropped to eighth. As manufacturing relies on R&D support to fuel nextgeneration technologies and productivity gains, the region s R&D decline contributes greatly to challenges that the cluster faces today. The region has struggled somewhat in commercializing technologies: Strengths in basic research haven t always translated into marketable products, and small firms are especially hardpressed to adopt product or process improvements. Nationally, manufacturing accounts for two-thirds of all private R&D and 90 percent of all patents. Reduced R&D support makes it harder for metropolitan Chicago s manufacturing cluster to stay ahead of the innovation curve and compete in global manufacturing. Spotlight Industry: Research and Development Historically the Chicago region has been one of the nation s top R&D manufacturing centers. Between 1980 and 2000, the region s private R&D tripled, and it was ranked consistently as the nation s second largest research center. Since 2000 that trajectory has flipped, and ground is being lost to other innovative regions. For example, in 2000 the region s private R&D output was 40 percent larger than Boston s; ten years later, Boston s output doubled that of the Chicago region. R&D contribution to gross regional product, , in billions NEW YORK WASHINGTON D.C. BOSTON SAN DIEGO CHICAGO $10.1B $10.0 $8.0 $6.0 $4.0 $8.1B $7.9B $5.7B $4.1B $2.0 $ Source: Illinois Innovation Index, 2012.
16 16 Manufacturing cluster: current status and anticipated growth for top 75 occupations 13% 29% 8% 23% ENGINEERING AND PROGRAMMING 59,592 jobs, 2012 Median wage: $24 to $44 hourly Require: BA degree or beyond +7% Job growth, LOW-TO MID-SKILL PRODUCTION 136,026 jobs, 2012 Median wage: $10 to $22 hourly Require: Vocational training -22% Job loss, HIGH-SKILL PRODUCTION CARGO AND SHIPPING 110,083 jobs, 2012 Median wage: $10 to $25 hourly Require: Vocational training +4% Job growth, PROJECTED CHANGES Accelerated growth in tech-based jobs, e.g., applications and systems software developers PROJECTED CHANGES Continued decline in low-skilled and manual trades, e.g., manual lathe and turning machine operators Growth in tech-based trades e.g., CNC machine operators 39,153 jobs, 2012 PROJECTED CHANGES Modest growth in skilled trades, Median wage: $19 to $27 hourly e.g., mechanics, welders Require: Advanced vocational training -21% Job loss, PROJECTED CHANGES Continued strong growth in freight, e.g., cargo agents, tractor trailer drivers 27% BUSINESS OPERATIONS 125,698 jobs, 2012 Median wage: $12 to $63 hourly Require: Various -12% Job loss, PROJECTED CHANGES Slow growth mirroring U.S. economy, Occupations not unique to manufacturing cluster Sources: EMSI, CMAP analysis. This graphic shows key characteristics of the cluster s top 75 occupations across several major categories: employment in 2012, range of hourly median wages in 2012, employment change from , training and education required, and employment projections and openings for Openings reflect retirement and turnover projections in each occupation. Vocational training required for occupations in Production and in Cargo and Shipping can take place on the job or in a variety of academic or community-based settings.
17 17 Globalization and the Regional Workforce The past ten years have seen transoceanic shipment, increased international investment, and technological advancement help to spread manufacturing across the globe. Workers in metropolitan Chicago s cluster now must compete not only with other advanced economies, but also with developing countries that have an inherent labor cost advantage. In response to globalization and rapid technological advances, metropolitan Chicago s manufacturing workforce contracted by a third as firms introduced more automated machinery and processes into factories or moved laborintensive production offshore. Even with these employment trends, the region continues to increase productivity through higher-valued output as it shifts toward high-tech products and processes, which GO TO 2040 refers to as advanced manufacturing. Although advanced manufacturing has created rewarding new career paths, many people continue to perceive manufacturing jobs as unsatisfying perhaps even as menial or dirty work associated with factories of the 20th Century. While past generations viewed it as an avenue to the middle class, contemporary jobseekers and students often eschew the field, greatly limiting the pipeline of future manufacturing workers. At the same time that manufacturing employment has declined, productivity continues to increase. This underscores how firms now rely on their skilled workers and advanced technology to outcompete cheaper global labor: A leading effect of the past ten years has been the up-skilling of the region s manufacturing workers, whose jobs increasingly require training for tasks not traditionally associated with the field. The skills gap has been particularly acute in production roles such as Computer Numerically Controlled (CNC) machine operators (which require vocational training and experience) and engineering positions (which require postsecondary education). If unaddressed, this mismatch between available jobs and the skills of the labor force could limit future manufacturing expansion. Analysis of the cluster s largest occupations shows that the fastest anticipated growth is in high-skilled production and programming positions, with continued decline likely in low-skilled manual production occupations. State of Illinois Fiscal Problems Affect the Manufacturing Business Climate Manufacturers want to invest in an environment they deem stable in the long term. Significant upfront costs in facilities and equipment mean manufacturers often pay back investments over many years. The state s current fiscal uncertainty has stifled some appetite to invest in the region. For example, the increasing budgetary stress caused by unfunded pension obligations inhibits the State s ability to dedicate funding to transportation infrastructure, workforce development, and education. Restoring fiscal solvency would both convey stability for private investment and better position the State to make the investments needed to support the manufacturing cluster. Other current policies in Illinois compound the state s negative business climate. For example, worker compensation laws and unemployment insurance are higher than elsewhere in the Midwest and U.S., which puts Illinois at a competitive disadvantage.
19 19 Looking Forward: Advanced Manufacturing in the Chicago Region The next decade of manufacturing will look fundamentally different from the last. After decades of global sourcing, many manufacturers are realizing that production in developing countries can introduce imprudent risks when the marketplace requires greater customization and faster turnarounds between design and production. Moreover, the vulnerability of intellectual property and increasing cost of wages and energy, especially in China, are erasing some of the cost advantages of producing overseas. As a result, more manufacturers are reinvesting and expanding operations in the U.S., which creates significant opportunities for the economy of metropolitan Chicago. To capture this manufacturing moment, the region must embrace the type of manufacturing that best capitalizes on regional strengths. The last decade has shown that low-skilled, labor intensive positions are especially vulnerable to offshoring but also that the region continues to produce increasingly sophisticated products using more complex techniques. Nurturing the rise of this advanced manufacturing not only in terms of final products, but also the processes and requirements for a more skilled workforce holds the key to reverse recent job losses and to build on productivity gains.
20 20 CMAP Advanced Manufacturing Scorecard While many agree that advanced manufacturing will be essential for success in the 21st Century economy, few have defined or measured exactly what advanced manufacturing entails. Through an extensive review of national, state, and regional studies on advanced manufacturing as well as interviews with key stakeholders and business leaders, CMAP has developed a 3P approach Product, Process, and People to define the following characteristics of advanced manufacturing: PRODUCT PRODUCT PROCESS PROCESS PEOPLE PEOPLE Advanced manufacturing products are complex, innovative, and difficult to replicate. Advanced manufacturing processes (regardless of end product) are continually improved to achieve new efficiencies and cost savings. Advanced manufacturing workers have specialized skills that maximize the commercial impact of these products and processes. Using these 3P indicators, CMAP has created an Advanced Manufacturing Scorecard to rate the regional cluster s core industries. The Product indicator, based on work from the Brookings Institution, combines five metrics ranging from patent output to R&D intensity to show which industries are innovation leaders. The Process indicator uses the concept of value added to assess how much of a product s value comes from the manufacturing process instead of simply from raw materials or intermediate inputs. (A limitation of the Process indicator is that it may not capture all improvements achieved by lean manufacturers operating more as distributors and less as production firms.) Finally, the People indicator uses wages as a proxy for skills to show which industries demand high-skilled workers. Results of the CMAP Advanced Manufacturing Scorecard The scorecard illustrates how some industries are especially poised to be leaders in advanced manufacturing. Due to metropolitan Chicago s great manufacturing diversity, the region has a unique mix of all types of industries. Rather than emphasize direct competition with other global regions strengths, our region would be better served by focusing on its own advanced manufacturing specializations. While other regions may over-specialize in a single field, the broad output of metropolitan Chicago enables it to draw on strengths across multiple industries. At the sector level, key regional specializations poised to lead in advanced manufacturing include Pharma/Medical Supply health sciences; Chemicals, Plastics, and Rubber; and Fabricated Metal. And for Machinery, the region manufactures less in automotive and aerospace but remains among the national leaders in electrical and industrial equipment, with strong linkages to the freight cluster. While Computer/Electronics scores high on advanced manufacturing indicators, the region is much less specialized in this industry compared to competitors such as Silicon Valley. With a location quotient below one, the region lacks some advantages of clustering, such as well-developed regional supply chains. Therefore the industry may not be as primed for regional growth compared to other advanced manufacturing industries. The CMAP Advanced Manufacturing Scorecard rates each core manufacturing industry based on its Product, Process, and People score. The overall rank combines all three indicators, with a score of one being the most representative of advanced manufacturing characteristics. Because the scorecard aggregates to the industry level, it does not capture all variations between firms within the same industry. Even in the industries scoring lowest on the scorecard, some individual companies will continue to exhibit and adopt the 3Ps of advanced manufacturing.
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Government Relations 1828 L Street NW, Suite 810 Washington, DC tel 1.202.785.3756 fax 1.202.429.9417 www.asme.org 20036-5104 U.S.A. Position Statement on the National Aeronautics and Space Administration