Today we are continuing our blog series on Joseph Juran, “Architect of Quality,” by looking at a trio of concepts he was famous for incorporating into quality management. Quality planning, quality control, and quality improvement are three central tenets to his management philosophy and became widely known as the Juran Quality Trilogy.1
Today’s post is a continuation of our blog series on Joseph Juran, “Architect of Quality.”1 We’re going to take a look at the Pareto principle, which is one of Juran’s most widely used contributions to quality management.
Welcome to the second installment in our blog series featuring Joseph Juran, “Architect of Quality.”1 Today, we’re going to take a deeper look at one of his major contributions – the addition of the “human dimension” to management theory.
Have you ever wondered where quality management systems came from, or why these infrastructures are designed the way they are? In an effort to explore our roots at RQS, this post is the first in a series about Joseph M. Juran who was a dominant figure in the development and dissemination of quality related concepts that we use in manufacturing today. His autobiography is entitled Architect of Quality1, and his design influence can be seen in many aspects of current quality systems. Let’s take a look at Mr. Juran’s life and contributions to this field.