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com Brief History of MRP The predecessor of the MRP was a technique called system of quarterly request, w hich was detailed by George Plossl and Oliver Wight in 1967. During the period f rom the end of World War II and the mid-1950s, many manufacturing industries wer e capable of developing production plans based only on firm order backlog of cus tomers. At this time the American economy was exploding due to the shortage left by the war. The burst of demand produced a large quantity of outstanding orders , and sometimes it was common 12 to 18 months of orders placed. This dresser has worked with industries based in the quarters, so the system was so named. Serve d as the pending demand forecast that many do not because they needed to be plan ned, studied only three months and being placed in production. In the late 1950s and early 1960s. This dresser comes to an end, and demand forecasting becomes i ncreasingly important as applications started to dry up and companies need to an ticipate future demand, ie the companies begin to produce for inventory. In 1958 Magee lists three basic elements necessary for a system of effective control of production: â ¢ The forecast of demand, expressed in units of production capacity â ¢ A production plan or preliminary budget and control procedures â ¢ to decide ho w fast reset stocks in the budgeted levels, when errors occur in demand, causing excess or lack of them. Since that date many techniques have appeared between t hem, CPM, PERT, PLC, etc. ROP. In early 1960 the field of production planning an d stock control is ready for the MRP. The techniques were known and the document ation and advanced computers allowing random access to records. The first compan y that developed a system of MRP batch (batch) was the American Bosch Company in 1959. In 1961 - 1962 the first system of selective redesign was designed in the company J. I. Case under the direction of then head of production, Dr. Joseph A . Orlicky. In 1965 G. R. Gedye said the company's goals in the pursuit of profit should be: â ¢ Use the best possible way to minimize lost time; â ¢ Get a great rel ease of orders to customers and deliver on promises, and â ¢ Keep the work in proc ess and inventories finished at least consistent with the goals of the two previ ous items. In subsequent decades, there are changes to a cross-cross called MRP. The system was discussed in local, regional and even national in the United Sta tes, and items become frequent since 1970. Until there is the MRP II and ERP tod ay, but all have within themselves, the MRP and CRP modules.