Readersguide:

In his ‘Learning Journey’ of defining Asset & Maintenance Management, lecturer/Researcher Jan Stoker of SSAMM write his finding and insights during this journey. Started in 2013 with his research, one of his goals is to understand Asset & Maintenance Management within the ISO55000 framework. Currently, his main goal is to describe and define Asset Management 5.0 based on this article. Check the related article’s on this page. 

Version

Publication 8 January 2022

Updated 15 June 2023 ME integration

Updated 20 August 2023 IR-5.0 integration

Updated 2 Januari 2024 

 


The Asset Management BowTie, conceptualized by Jan Stoker, represents a significant innovation in the realm of asset and maintenance management. This model, aligned with the EN-17485 standard of June 2021, introduces a comprehensive framework for improving the value of physical assets throughout their entire lifecycle. The BowTie’s structure, integrating various international standards, offers a structured and holistic approach to Asset Management.

On the left side of the BowTie, the ISO 55000 series (including ISO 55000, 55001, 55002, and 55010) representing Asset Management forms the foundation, focusing on establishing and applying an effective Asset Management system. These standards collectively underscore the importance of a structured methodology for organizations to derive maximum value from their assets, aligning with overall business objectives.

The right side of the BowTie comprises standards EN 17007, EN 16991, EN 15341, EN 13460, and EN 15628, addressing diverse aspects of maintenance within physical asset management. This side emphasizes risk assessment, maintenance strategy, and performance indicators, integral to the effective management and implementation of maintenance practices.

The BowTie’s system boundaries, set by EN 16646, EN 17666, and EN 17485, create a pivotal link between maintenance management and the strategic plan of an organization. This ensures that maintenance activities are consistently aligned with broader business goals, enhancing both efficiency and effectiveness in operations.

The integration of AI into the Asset Management BowTie model represents a forward-thinking approach to Asset Management in the Industry 5.0 era. This synergy not only streamlines maintenance management processes but also paves the way for a more sustainable, efficient, and adaptive approach to managing physical assets in an increasingly automated and intelligent industrial landscape.

Jan Stoker’s Asset Management BowTie serves not only as a reference framework for integrating various standards but also as a guide for organizations in managing physical assets more effectively. It facilitates informed decision-making, balancing costs, risks, and performance, and advocates for continual improvement and sustainable business processes.

In essence, this innovative model offers a novel and integrative perspective on asset management, essential for modern organizations seeking to optimize their asset value and operational efficiency.

 

This article is a part of the book Sustainable Asset Management, First Edition. Click Here

Author: Ing. Jan Stoker MSc. MEng   Follow Jan Stoker 

 

Introduction

The Asset Management BowTie, a concept introduced and developed by Jan Stoker, stands at the forefront of modern asset management strategies. This innovative framework harmonizes various international standards, encapsulated within the EN-17485 standard, to provide a comprehensive system for managing physical assets effectively. The BowTie model is distinguished by its unique structure: the left side draws from the ISO 55000 series, focusing on the establishment and application of an asset management system, while the right side encompasses standards like EN 17007 and EN 16991, which delve into the intricacies of maintenance management.

Crucially, the Asset Management BowTie model is not just a static framework. It is particularly relevant in today’s rapidly evolving industrial landscape, marked by the advent of Industry 5.0 and the integration of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in asset and maintenance management.


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This intersection offers new potentials for predictive maintenance, enhanced risk assessments, and smarter decision-making processes. The BowTie model, thus, becomes a pivotal tool in aligning asset management strategies with the goals of customization, sustainability, and efficient operation in the Industry 5.0 era. 

 

As industries increasingly adopt AI and move towards more personalized, sustainable, and human-centric approaches, the Asset Management BowTie serves as a guiding beacon, illustrating how traditional practices can evolve to meet the demands of a smarter, more connected world. This model not only signifies a step towards more efficient and sustainable asset management but also exemplifies the seamless integration of human expertise with advanced technological capabilities.

1. AM-BowTie Left side: Asset Management

The left side of Jan Stoker’s Asset Management BowTie model, which aligns with the ISO 55000 series, encapsulates a systematic approach to asset management that is integral to modern organizational strategies. This aspect of the BowTie model is anchored in the principles and methodologies outlined in the ISO 55000 standards, which include ISO 55000, 55001, 55002, and 55010. These standards collectively provide a comprehensive framework for establishing, implementing, maintaining, and improving an asset management system.

The ISO 55000 series is pivotal in defining the overarching concepts and terminology in asset management. ISO 55000, in particular, lays the groundwork by delineating the principles and generic guidelines for managing assets effectively. This standard serves as the foundation, offering a high-level overview and fundamental principles of asset management, which are essential for organizations seeking to optimize value from their assets.

ISO 55001 further advances this by specifying the requirements for an asset management system. This standard is crucial for organizations aiming to establish a systematic and process-driven approach to managing the life cycle of assets. By adhering to ISO 55001, organizations can ensure that their asset management system is aligned with their broader objectives and is capable of delivering the expected performance in a sustainable way.

Complementing ISO 55001, ISO 55002 provides guidance on the application of an asset management system, in accordance with the requirements of ISO 55001. It offers detailed insights into how organizations can apply the principles of asset management to achieve specific outcomes, including the optimization of costs and performance.

Lastly, ISO 55010, while less commonly referenced, plays a supportive role in this suite of standards. It focuses on financial aspects of asset management, particularly the alignment of financial and non-financial functions in managing asset portfolios, thereby ensuring that asset management decisions contribute to the overall value of the organization.

In essence, the left side of the Asset Management BowTie symbolizes a structured, methodological approach to asset management. It emphasizes the importance of aligning asset management strategies with organizational objectives, employing a comprehensive system that encompasses all aspects of asset lifecycle, from acquisition to disposal. This approach is not only crucial for optimizing asset performance and managing related risks and costs but also aligns with the broader themes of sustainability and efficiency, particularly relevant in the context of Industry 5.0 and the integration of AI technologies.

Deepening this subject: Sustainable Asset Management, First Edition. Click Here

2. AM-BowTie Right side: Maintenance Management

The right side of the Asset Management BowTie model, in contrast to the left side’s focus on the ISO 55000 series, delves into various EN standards that emphasize the nuances of maintenance management within the asset management framework. These standards include EN 17007, EN 16991, EN 15341, EN 13460, and EN 15628, each playing a distinct role in enhancing the maintenance aspect of asset management.

EN 17007 provides guidelines on risk-based inspection. This standard is pivotal for organizations aiming to integrate a risk-based approach into their maintenance strategies. By implementing EN 17007, organizations can prioritize maintenance activities based on the risk profile of assets, thereby optimizing maintenance resources and improving safety and reliability.

The EN16991 standard provides guidelines for Risk-Based Inspection and Maintenance (RBIM) in various industries, focusing primarily on Risk-Based Inspection (RBI). It emerged from the global shift towards risk-based inspection approaches since the late 1990s, aiming to enhance production time, reduce unscheduled downtime, and improve safety. This standard offers a comprehensive Risk-Based Inspection Framework (RBIF), applying multidisciplinary engineering analysis to ensure targets related to health, safety, business, and environment are met. The RBIF principles include planning work products for risk management, defining an RBI framework in line with good engineering practices, and complying with legal regulations. The RBI process involves evaluating inspection and maintenance needs, ensuring consistency, and simplifying documentation.


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Risk Assessment methods, Click to Enlarge


EN 15341 focuses on maintenance Key Performance Indicators (KPIs). This standard is crucial in establishing a set of performance metrics to evaluate the effectiveness and efficiency of maintenance activities. By aligning with EN 15341, organizations can track and measure the performance of their maintenance processes, enabling continuous improvement and alignment with organizational objectives.

EN 13460 provides guidelines for preparing maintenance documentation. This standard is instrumental for organizations in creating comprehensive maintenance documentation, which is essential for the proper execution and management of maintenance activities. This documentation serves as a reference for maintenance procedures, schedules, and practices, ensuring consistency and reliability in maintenance operations.

Lastly, EN 15628 addresses the qualification of maintenance personnel. This standard underscores the importance of having skilled and qualified personnel for maintenance activities. It sets out the criteria for the education, training, and qualification of maintenance staff, ensuring that they are equipped with the necessary skills and knowledge to carry out maintenance tasks effectively and safely.

In summary, the right side of the Asset Management BowTie embodies a comprehensive approach to maintenance management, integrating various standards that collectively enhance the effectiveness, efficiency, and safety of maintenance processes. This side of the BowTie is crucial in ensuring that maintenance activities are not only aligned with the overall asset management strategy but also conducted in a manner that maximizes asset performance, minimizes risks, and adheres to best practices in maintenance management.

Deepening this subject: Sustainable Asset Management, First Edition. Click Here

3. The BowTie Bridge: Connecting the Left & Right side of the BowTie

The center or connecting point of Jan Stoker’s Asset Management BowTie model, where the left and right sides converge, is epitomized by the integration of EN-16646, EN-17666, and EN-17485 standards. This pivotal juncture represents the harmonization of asset management system standards (as represented on the left side) with detailed maintenance standards (as illustrated on the right side), forming a comprehensive asset management strategy.

EN-16646, titled “Maintenance – Maintenance within physical asset management,” plays a fundamental role in bridging the gap between the broader asset management system and specific maintenance activities. This standard provides a general framework that delineates the role and tasks of maintenance within the larger realm of physical asset management. It emphasizes the need for maintenance to be fully integrated and aligned with the organization’s strategic asset management objectives, ensuring that maintenance activities support and enhance the overall value derived from physical assets.

EN-17666, focusing on maintenance engineering, further strengthens this connection by addressing the lifecycle activities associated with ensuring that an item fulfills its required functions in a safe, sustainable, and cost-effective manner. It underscores the dynamic nature of maintenance activities throughout the asset’s lifecycle, highlighting the need for maintenance engineering to be responsive to changes in the asset’s condition and operational requirements.

EN-17485, “Maintenance within physical asset management – Framework for improving the value of the physical assets through their whole life cycle,” is instrumental in this confluence. It introduces methods and procedures for integrating maintenance within the broader scope of physical asset management at all organizational levels. EN-17485 advises organizations on implementing the requirements presented in the ISO 55001 standard, thereby creating a methodological framework that links various maintenance standards with the ISO 5500x series. This standard is crucial in providing a practical starting point for more detailed documents and guidelines for specific sub-functions of maintenance, ensuring a cohesive approach to asset management.

In essence, the center of the Asset Management BowTie, marked by these standards, symbolizes the integration of strategic asset management plans with tactical maintenance activities. This convergence ensures that maintenance strategies are not developed in isolation but are deeply entrenched within the broader asset management goals and objectives of the organization. The result is a holistic asset management approach that effectively balances and aligns the various facets of asset management, from strategic planning to practical maintenance execution, within the context of the organization’s overarching objectives.

Deepening this subject: Sustainable Asset Management, First Edition. Click Here

4. The EN-17485: Deepening the subject

The EN-17485 standard, titled “Maintenance within physical asset management – Framework for improving the value of the physical assets through their whole life cycle,” represents a significant milestone in the evolution of asset management practices. This standard addresses a crucial aspect of asset management: the integration and enhancement of maintenance within the broader framework of physical asset management.

4.1 Key Objectives of EN-17485

EN-17485 aims to systematize the link between business objectives, physical asset management, and maintenance activities. It recognizes that maintenance is not just a support function but a core component of effective asset management. The standard’s objectives include:

  1. Creating Systematic Links: By establishing a structured approach, EN-17485 aims to create a clear connection between an organization’s business goals, its asset management strategies, and its maintenance activities.

  2. Promoting Cross-Functional Cooperation: The standard emphasizes the importance of collaboration across different organizational functions, recognizing that effective asset management requires input from various departments.

  3. Enhancing Decision-Making Transparency: It advocates for transparent decision-making processes in asset management, ensuring that all stakeholders understand how and why decisions are made.

  4. Addressing Uncertainty Management: One of the key aims is to improve the quality of decision-making by effectively managing uncertainties associated with asset management and maintenance.

  5. Improving Information Management: EN-17485 also focuses on enhancing the management of information related to asset maintenance, recognizing the role of accurate data in making informed decisions.

4.2 Methodological Framework

EN-17485 introduces a methodological framework that advises organizations on implementing the requirements of ISO 55001 (the standard for asset management systems). It bridges the gap between the high-level guidance provided by the ISO 5500x series and the detailed, practical aspects of maintenance management. The standard provides guidance on various topics, including:

  • The development and documentation of maintenance requirements.
  • The role of maintenance in ensuring that assets fulfill their required functions.
  • How maintenance engineering activities should evolve throughout an asset’s lifecycle.
  • The influence of internal and external factors on maintenance strategies.

 

4.3 Implications for Organizations

For organizations, adherence to EN-17485 offers several benefits:

  • Enhanced Asset Value: By integrating maintenance strategies within the overall asset management framework, organizations can improve the value derived from their physical assets.
  • Lifecycle Cost Optimization: The standard aids in making informed decisions that balance costs, risks, and performance across the asset’s lifecycle.
  • Sustainable Practices: It promotes sustainability in asset management by encouraging practices that extend the life of assets and optimize their use.
  • Compliance and Credibility: Following EN-17485 can enhance an organization’s credibility with stakeholders by demonstrating a commitment to best practices in asset management.

The EN-17485 plays a pivotal role in modernizing maintenance management. It guides organizations in aligning their maintenance strategies with broader asset management objectives, thereby ensuring that assets are managed effectively throughout their lifecycle. The standard is a critical tool for organizations looking to optimize their asset performance, manage risks, and achieve sustainability in their asset management practices.

 

5. The Asset management BowTie 5.0: Deepening the Subject

In an era where Industry 5.0 and Artificial Intelligence (AI) are reshaping the landscape of Asset and Maintenance Management, the Asset Management BowTie model, emerges as a tool of immense potential. This article explores the possibilities of the BowTie model in the context of Industry 5.0 and AI, illustrating how it can be a partner in revolutionizing the field of Asset & Maintenance Management.


Maintenance management 5.0 Click Here to enlarge Full Article Click Here


5.1 The Evolution to BowTie 5.0

The original Asset Management BowTie, rooted in the EN-17485 standard and integrating the ISO 55000 series with various EN maintenance standards, provided a holistic approach to managing physical assets. As we transition into Industry 5.0, this model evolves into what can be termed as BowTie 5.0 – a version that synergizes with AI technologies to foster a more intelligent, efficient, and sustainable approach to asset management.


Asset Management BowTie Click to enlarge: See Body of thoughts AM-BowTie Click Here


5.2 AI as a Partner in the BowTie Model

Incorporating AI into the BowTie model enhances its capabilities significantly:

  1. Predictive Maintenance: AI algorithms can analyze historical data and predict potential failures before they occur. This integration into the BowTie model means maintenance can be proactive rather than reactive, reducing downtime and extending asset life.

  2. Risk Assessment and Management: AI can process vast datasets to identify risk patterns and predict outcomes, enabling better risk management strategies within the BowTie framework.

  3. Efficient Resource Allocation: AI-driven insights allow for more efficient allocation of resources, ensuring that maintenance efforts are targeted where they are most needed, in line with the strategies outlined in the BowTie model.

  4. Customization and Personalization: In Industry 5.0, the emphasis is on bespoke solutions. AI enables the BowTie model to be more adaptive and responsive to specific organizational needs, aligning maintenance strategies with unique operational requirements.

  5. Sustainability and Lifecycle Management: AI can optimize the lifecycle of assets by monitoring their performance and suggesting improvements, aligning with the sustainable practices advocated by Industry 5.0.

5.4 The BowTie and the Strategical Asset Management Plan (SAMP)

The SAMP is described in both the ISO55000 paragraph 2.5.3.4 and EN17485 paragraph 4.1 as a critical document that outlines an organization’s strategic approach to managing its assets. It provides a clear understanding of the organization’s asset management goals, objectives, and strategies, along with the necessary resources and actions required to achieve them. This plan is essential for organizations looking to optimize their asset utilization, minimize risks and costs, and ultimately improve their overall performance.

Defenition SAMP:

Documented information that specifies how organizational objectives are to be converte into asset management objectives, the approach for developing asset management plans, and the role of the asset management system in supporting achievement of the Asset Management objectives

Source: ISO55000:2.5.4.3

However, while the SAMP sets out the strategic direction for asset management, it does not necessarily address how to achieve these goals and objectives. This is where the Asset Management BowTie comes in as a complementary tool. It provides a visual representation of potential hazards that may arise in an organization’s asset management system, along with their corresponding consequences and controls. It helps bridge the gap between strategic planning and practical implementation by identifying specific risks and their associated mitigation measures.

By incorporating the Asset Management BowTie into the SAMP, organizations can develop a more comprehensive and robust plan that not only sets out their strategic objectives but also outlines how they will be achieved. This approach aligns with the EN17485 standard, which emphasizes the need for a risk-based approach to asset management. By integrating the BowTie into the SAMP, organizations can demonstrate their commitment to managing all risks associated with their assets throughout their entire life cycle.

Ultimately, by utilizing both the SAMP and Asset Management BowTie, organizations can create a more holistic and effective asset management system that aligns with industry standards and best practices. This will not only help organizations achieve their objectives and improve their overall performance, but it will also enhance their reputation as a responsible and trustworthy organization. 

In today’s rapidly evolving business landscape, where the effective management of assets is crucial for success, having a well-defined SAMP and utilizing tools like the Asset Management BowTie are essential for long-term sustainability. By taking a proactive and strategic approach to asset management, organizations can minimize risks and maximize opportunities, leading to increased efficiency, cost savings, and improved decision-making.

helpful tool in this process.agement plans.

As we transition into the era of Industry 5.0, where human ingenuity is harmoniously integrated with technological advancements, the impact of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in devising Strategic Asset Management Plans (SAMPs) is more significant than ever. AI, with its capability to evaluate massive data sets and discern patterns, efficiently aids in assessing the status, performance, and potential risks associated with each asset.

In the context of Industry 5.0, digital twins, a key component of AI, assume a crucial role in allowing real-time monitoring and predictive maintenance of assets. This not only reduces downtime and increases productivity but also aids in extending the life span of assets, thereby optimising the return on investments.

The Asset Management BowTie, when powered by AI, serves as an invaluable tool in facilitating these processes. By connecting potential hazards to their possible consequences, the BowTie model aids in visualising complex risk scenarios that could impact the strategic asset management planning. Additionally, the AI-enhanced BowTie tool fosters a proactive risk management approach, allowing for swift identification and mitigation measures. Thus, in the era of Industry 5.0, AI’s contribution in creating robust SAMPs, especially when integrated with tools like the Asset Management BowTie, is truly transformative.

The integration of AI and the Asset Management BowTie also highlights the importance of continuous improvement in asset management. With AI constantly learning from data and providing real-time insights, it allows for a more adaptable and agile approach to SAMPs. This not only ensures efficient asset utilisation but also enables organisations to stay ahead of potential risks.

Moreover, the integration of these tools enables organizations to continually improve their asset management practices by identifying areas for enhancement through risk assessments and implementing appropriate controls. This promotes a culture of continuous improvement within the organization and ensures that assets are managed in a responsible and sustainable manner.

By adopting this approach, organizations can also achieve compliance with regulatory requirements and meet the expectations of stakeholders, including customers, shareholders, and regulators. This not only mitigates potential legal and financial risks but also enhances customer satisfaction and trust in the organization’s brand.

5.5 Challenges and Opportunities

While the integration of AI into the BowTie model presents numerous opportunities, it also brings challenges such as the need for quality data, concerns about AI interpretability, and the requirement for continuous adaptation of AI models as technology evolves.

The BowTie 5.0 model, empowered by AI, stands as a testament to the advancement in asset and maintenance management. As organizations navigate the complexities of Industry 5.0, this model offers a pathway to not only adapt but also thrive by leveraging the power of AI. By embracing this evolved model, businesses can ensure that their asset management strategies are not only efficient and effective but also future-ready.

This exploration of the BowTie model in the context of AI and Industry 5.0 opens up new horizons for how assets are managed, promising a future where maintenance is not just a necessity but a strategic advantage.

 

6. The BowTie and the Digital Line of Sight

The standards EN 16646 and EN 17485 build the bridge between ISO 5500x (Asset management system standards) and the EN maintenance standards. ISO 55001 states that organizations should determine e.g. the organizational context, requirements for the assets, decision criteria, strategic asset management plan and asset management plan (including maintenance). However, it does not describe how to do it. 

Respectively, maintenance standards often introduce e.g. the concept of the required function or the concept of maintenance strategy, but do not explain how they have been determined. EN 17485 introduces a methodological framework which advises organizations to implement the requirements presented in ISO 55001. By doing this it creates the bridge between the several maintenance standards and ISO 5500x in order to give an applicable starting point to the more detailed documents for the specific sub-functions of maintenance (See AM-BowTie).

This insights, the Asset Management BowTie, can be added toward the Asset Management paradigm with the (Digital) Line of Sit. To add the BowTie principle, the body of thoughts of the EN-17485 can be incorporated in the Asset Management paradigm with the mentioned standards. Result is a deepened figure 1 of the ISO5500 completed with the Line(s) of Sights, the levels of information, Business, Risk Assessment and Asset & Maintenance going to decision making  in balancing Costs, Risks and Performance. The Asset Management BowTie show how standards can be uses as a reference framework.


Click to enlarge: Digital Line of Sight Full Article Click Here


7. The Digital Twin and the Asset Management BowTie: Deepening the subject

In today’s fast-paced and ever-evolving industry, organizations are constantly seeking new ways to improve their risk management strategies and optimize asset performance. As a result, the combination of Asset Management BowTie with digital twins has emerged as a powerful tool for achieving these goals.

At its core, the Asset Management BowTie methodology can be used for structuring a risk assessment and management technique that identifies potential hazards and their associated consequences. This allows organizations to proactively mitigate risks and prevent incidents from occurring. On the other hand, digital twins are virtual replicas of physical assets that utilize real-time data to simulate their performance. By combining these two methods, organizations can create a powerful risk management solution that not only identifies potential hazards but also monitors asset performance and identifies areas for improvement. One of the key benefits of using digital twins in Asset management is the ability to gather and analyze real-time data. This allows organizations to have a deeper understanding of their assets’ current state and make informed decisions on how to optimize their performance. By continuously monitoring data, organizations can identify patterns and trends, predict potential failures, and take proactive measures to prevent them from occurring.
SSAMM Asset management BowTie Control Room

Moreover, the integration of digital twins with the Asset Management BowTie methodology allows for a more comprehensive risk assessment. By incorporating real-time data from the digital twin into the bowtie diagram, organizations can have a more accurate representation of the potential risks and consequences associated with each hazard. This not only improves the effectiveness of risk management but also enables organizations to identify and address any potential gaps in their current risk mitigation strategies.

In addition, using digital twins in Asset Management can lead to cost savings for organizations. By having a better understanding of asset performance and potential risks, organizations can optimize maintenance schedules and reduce downtime. This not only saves on maintenance costs but also increases the overall efficiency and productivity of assets.

Furthermore, digital twins also provide a platform for collaboration and communication within an organization. With real-time data accessible to all stakeholders, decision-making becomes more transparent and efficient. This allows for better coordination between different departments, leading to a more holistic approach towards Asset Management.

But digital twins are not just beneficial for organizations; they can also have a positive impact on the environment. By optimizing asset performance and reducing downtime, organizations can reduce their carbon footprint and contribute towards sustainable practices. This aligns with the growing trend of corporate social responsibility and showcases an organization’s commitment to sustainability.


Click to enlarge: classifications digital twins Full Article Click Here


In conclusion, digital twins have revolutionized asset management by providing organizations with real-time data, improving risk assessment and mitigation strategies, increasing cost savings, promoting collaboration and communication, and contributing towards sustainability. As technology continues to advance, it is evident that digital twins will play an even bigger role in optimizing asset management and driving overall organizational success. It is crucial for organizations to embrace this technology and stay ahead of the curve in order to remain competitive in today’s rapidly evolving business landscape.

Deepening this subject: Sustainable Asset Management, First Edition. Click Here

8. Integrating Maintenance Engineering activities in the life cycle

As described in the EN-17666, Maintenance Engineering activities are focused on assuring that an item fulfils its required functions in a safe, sustainable and cost-effective manner. The type of activity required changes through the lifespan of an item: initially directed at developing and documenting maintenance requirements, changing into delivering and optimizing item maintenance. Throughout the life cycle, maintenance engineering activity inputs to design and results shall be traceable and auditable, see more guidance on information, data management and documentation in ISO 55002 and EN 13460. The results from maintenance activities should follow a defined asset hierarchy approved by the relevant stakeholders.

The contribution of maintenance engineering to item design and utilization depends on the detail of the proposal, level within the asset hierarchy and the life cycle stage. Maintenance engineering should interact with all relevant disciplines in order to fulfil the stakeholder objectives. The extent of activities will also depend upon the benefit which can be derived and the degree of control the organization can exert.

Design and maintenance engineering inputs are influenced by internal and external factors to an organization such as: legislation, socio-economic conditions, technologies, technical condition of interrelated physical assets, logistics, competencies and the characteristics of the organization. The need to balance these factors in order to satisfy stakeholders may result in suboptimal maintainability and supportability.


 


During the different stages and substages communication between the project owners, the operational organization and the engineering organization is essential for establishment of requirements to meet stakeholder needs. The maintenance policy is the basis for maintenance engineering in the life cycle and shall be consistent with the overall organization policy and objectives.

This insights, the Asset Management BowTie, can be added toward the Asset Management paradigm with the (Digital) Line of Sit. To add the BowTie principle, the body of thoughts of the EN-17485 can be incorporated in the Asset Management paradigm with the mentioned standards. Result is a deepened figure 1 of the ISO5500 completed with the Line(s) of Sights, the levels of information, Business, Risk Assessment and Asset & Maintenance going to decision making  in balancing Costs, Risks and Performance. The Asset Management BowTie show how standards can be uses as a reference framework. 

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Reference Articles 

Industry 5.0 Related

  1. Maturity assessment for Industry 5.0: A review of existing maturity models
  2. Industry 5.0: Past, Present and Near Future
  3. IR5.0 Human-Centric underpinned with 2022 Industrial Maintenance study
  4. Human in the loop: Industry 4.0 vs. Industry 5.0: Co-existence, Transition, or a Hybrid
  5. Industry 5.0 further explained
  6. Industry 5.0 and Society 5.0: Comparison, complementation and co-evolution
  7. Outlook on human-centric manufacturing towards Industry 5.0
  8. Maintenance 5.0: Towards a Worker-in-the-Loop Framework for Resilient Smart Manufacturing
  9. Industry 5.0: Prospect and retrospect
  10. Industry 5.0 definitions
  11. Be informed…. we are already in the Industry 5.0 timeframe

IR4.0 & IR4.0 readiness

  1. An Industry 4.0 readiness Assessment tool
  2. Intelligent warehouse in Industry 4.0
  3. Maintenance Performance in the Age of Industry 4.0
  4. Simulating dynamic RUL based CBM scheduling
  5. Maintenance Analytics – The New Know in Maintenance
  6. Rethinking Maintenance Terminology for an Industry 4.0 Future
  7. Maintenance optimization in industry 4.0; Strategies, Information and the Reversed Data Pyramid
  8. An RUL-informed approach for Life Extension of high-value assets: Overview of LE practice
  9. Lean Maintenance 4.0: implementation for aviation industry
  10. Developing prescriptive maintenance strategies in the aviation industry
  11. Development of flexible Predictive Maintenance systems in the context of industry 4.0: the implementation framework

Digital Twin Related

  1. Reflection: Disruptive Innovation Asset & Maintenance Management
  2. Collecting Real-Time Data for Predictive Maintenance
  3. Lean Maintenance 4.0: implementation for aviation industry
  4. A digital twin-based decision analysis framework for operation and maintenance of tunnels
  5. Digital building twins and blockchain for performance-based (smart) contracts
  6. IoT for predictive assets monitoring and maintenance: An implementation strategy
  7. About auditing in the field of Asset Management
  8. A Digital Twin Design for Maintenance Optimization
  9. The difference between Machine Learning(ML) and Deep Learning (DP)
  10. Digital Twin Definitions: a time perspective
  11. Definition Digital Twin
  12. Approach for a Holistic Predictive Maintenance Strategy by Incorporating a Digital Twin
  13. Data-driven failure mode and effect analysis (FMEA) to enhance maintenance planning
  14. Advances of Digital Twins for Predictive Maintenance
  15. The 250 classifications of Digital Twin technology

Maintenance Management

  1. Decision-based framework for Predictive Maintenance Technique selection in Industry 4.0
  2. Data-driven failure mode and effect analysis (FMEA) to enhance maintenance planning
  3. Recent advances and trends of predictive maintenance from data driven machine prognostics perspective
  4. Data-driven decision-making for equipment maintenance: Data-driven RCM
  5. Toward cognitive predictive maintenance: A survey of graph-based approaches
  6. A deep learning predictive model for selective maintenance optimization
  7. Inspection schedule for prognostics with uncertainty management
  8. Development of Digital Twin for Intelligent Maintenance of Civil Infrastructure
  9. Risk Based Inspection Framework part of evolutions in Maintenance Management; Framework and Process
  10. KSPMI: A Knowledge-based System for Predictive Maintenance in Industry 4.0
  11. Sharping the mind: Find The Sweet spot
  12. The Bathtub Curve Fallacy
  13. The framework for data-driven maintenance planning and problem-solving in maintenance communities
  14. The Maintenance Body of Knowledge
  15. Decision Framework for Predictive Maintenance Method Selection
  16. Maintenance Engineering defined
  17. The Maintenance 5.0 Framework
  18. The Maintenance 5.0 Cycle

Interpretation Articles

  1. Line of Sight: Asset Management in the aligned timeframe
  2. Interpretation Figure 1 ISO55000
  3. The elephant in the room
  4. Asset & Maintenance Management amidst the Industry 5.0 timeframe
  5. Revised A&MM The Big Picture
  6. Article IR5.0 Human-Centric
  7. Explaining Predictive Maintenance using the KISS-Principle
  8. Asset Management 5.0: Balancing Risk, Performance and Value with IR5.0
  9. Food for Thoughts: ChatGPT in the field of Asset & Maintenance Management.

Additional Pages to consult

  1. The Maintenance Engineer
  2. The Maintenance Manager
  3. The Asset Manager
  4. Industry 5.0
  5. The EFNMS-ETC European Training Committee
 

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