Business Operations Management, Diploma, Full-time – BCIT (2023)

Level 1 (15 weeks) Credits BSYS 1000Business Information Systems

​Computers and information technology are the foundation of business today. This course provides an understanding of computer terminology, operating systems, and the most popular office software used in business. Students learn to use spreadsheets (e.g. Microsoft Excel), word processing applications (e.g. Microsoft Word), and presentation and graphics programs (e.g. Microsoft PowerPoint). Students also get an introduction to cloud computing and enterprise collaboration tools. The course also provides an overview of social media, Web-based collaboration, and publishing and productivity tools.​
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0COMM 1100Business Communication 1

COMM 1100 is designed to give students basic listening, writing and speaking skills that will allow them to prepare written and oral reports for BCIT courses and to proceed to more advanced communication courses.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0ECON 2100Microeconomics

This course investigates economic analysis, focusing on fundamentals of markets, supply and demand, consumer and producer behaviour, and monopoly and competition. Optional areas of business application may explore labour markets, government intervention and environmental regulation. Prepares students to identify and evaluate the economic considerations they will undoubtedly encounter in business.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0MKTG 1102Essentials of Marketing

Marketing 1102 is an introduction to the fundamentals of marketing. In addition to the "four Ps" of marketing—product, price, place, and promotion—students will be introduced to how marketers create customer-driven marketing strategies based on their research and understanding of the marketing environment and customers. Students will plan a strategy for and compete in an online marketing simulation. After the simulation, students will evaluate their performance and deliver a marketing plan for their simulation company, which will be assessed on students' application of marketing terminology and processes and in the professionalism of their work. Additionally, students will complete assignments, quizzes, and exams.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0OPMT 1103Introduction to Operations Management

Operations management may be defined as the design, operation and improvement of the systems that create the firm's products or services. Demand for quality, time-based competition and international production has demonstrated the importance of operations management to the survival of the firm. This course will develop an appreciation for the nature and role of operations in a firm, and the strategic importance of operations to provide a competitive advantage in the marketplace. More specifically, the course will examine operations strategy; quality management; product and service design; process and facilities planning, analysis and reengineering; human resources in operations management; materials management, lean and Theory of Constraints strategies, and supply chain management.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

4.0OPMT 1110Business Mathematics

Reviews basic mathematics applicable to business and industry. Topics include consumer and commercial credit, simple and compound interest, financial instruments and discounting, annuities, mortgages, loans, sinking funds, leases, depreciation methods, capitalized costs, cash flow analysis, NPV and IRR. Emphasis is on maximum use of pre-programmed calculator and practical applications from the field of Financial Management.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

4.0 Level 2 (20 weeks) Credits BSYS 2000Applied Data Analytics in Excel

​In an information-based society, every enterprise requires business analytics and decision support systems to enable a competitive advantage. As a result, knowledge workers across all industries increasingly require an understanding of data modelling and advanced data management and analytical techniques. Building off the foundational skills learned in BSYS-1000, this course leverages the Microsoft ecosystem, including Access, Excel and Power Query, Microsoft's data transformation and data preparation engine, to perform complex data management tasks. Advanced formulae, concepts, and data modelling theory will enable students to connect to various types of data to enable the analysis and presentation of data to enable business insight.​
Prerequisite(s):

  • 50% in BSYS 1000

course outline

4.0BUSA 2100Principles of Management*

A study of the basic concepts of the management process: planning, organizing, staffing, leading and controlling. Integrated with the concurrent first-term courses and using the case-study method, it creates opportunities for the students to develop analytical, problem-solving, teamwork and communications skills, by analysing and presenting solutions to typical business problems. Topics covered include: structuring organizations, decision making and an introduction to production, human resources, controlling and strategic and tactical planning.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.
(Video) Business Operations Management (BOM) at BCIT

course outline

2.0COMM 2200Business Communication 2

This course provides further instruction and practice in the principles taught in COMM 1100. It concentrates on more sophisticated forms of written communication: the job application package, indirect correspondence, and reports. The course might also include modules on graphics, questionnaires, telephone techniques, and organizing and running meetings.
Prerequisite(s):

  • 50% in COMM 1100

course outline

4.0ECON 2200Macroeconomics

Presents a challenging overview of the workings of an economy. Stresses measurement and determination of national economic activity, the role of monetary and fiscal policy, and the understanding of inflation, unemployment and growth in an international environment. Prepares students to weigh political and economic issues as they relate to their business ventures.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

4.0FMGT 2152Accounting for Management

This course focuses on the context of accounting and the use of accounting information for decision making, planning, and control. It will examine how managers can utilize the tools of economics, forecasting, accounting/finance, and decision theory to aid in these critical decisions. The course will consider how differences and changes in the internal operating conditions and in the external political-economic environment can affect a manager's resource allocation decisions. Topics include incremental analysis, short- and long-run decision-making and financial analysis.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

5.5OPMT 1130Business Statistics

Includes descriptive statistics, including numerical and graphical presentation of data, measures of central tendency, dispersion and elementary probabilities. Introduction to several discrete and continuous probability distributions . Introduction to inferential statistics through selected topics such as sampling, confidence limits of the mean, hypotheses testing, simple linear regression and the chi-squared test for independence.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

5.5OPMT 2175Process Improvement for Operations Management*

This course presents to Operations Management students a systematic approach to process and productivity improvement within a continuous process improvement context. An emphasis will be placed on team problem solving approaches and the development of teamwork skills. The student, working in learning teams, will apply various process improvement techniques within the Plan, Do, Check, Act (PDCA) cycle, such as Pareto's Law, activity sampling, process mapping, multiple activity charting, check sheets, histograms, Ishikawa diagrams, critical examination, creativity techniques, cost benefit analysis, multiple-criteria evaluation matrix and implementation strategies.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.5OPMT 2340Process Analysis and Design*

​A competitive business environment requires continuous process improvement. This can happen through adjusting existing processes or through the development of new processes and approaches. This course explores the role of design/redesign in the overall context of improving operational performance. It presents a systematic approach to process design using a full course case study. An emphasis will be placed on developing design methods, team skills and project management. The student will apply various design tools and techniques within the Concept, Design, Construct, Implement (CDCI) framework, including implementation strategies for their recommendations.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.5OPMT 2350Supply Chain Management - Demand

This course introduces the student to the fundamentals of supply chain management and the interface between the end consumer and the flow of inventory through the supply chain. The materials are broken into two main sections, one dealing with inventory and one dealing with the logistics of the flow of materials from warehouses to consumers. Core inventory management concepts include reasons for having inventory, inventory management principles, selecting order quantities, timing of orders to minimize costs while optimizing customer service, practical tools to control inventory stock levels, and physical inventory management and control techniques. Core logistics concepts include diagraming the supply chain from end consumer upstream through to the warehouse and distribution level, the processes required to fulfill customer orders, the flow of physical products in the supply chain, product packaging and loading to protect inventory during transport, the impact of international logistics to the BC economy, the standard documents required in the international supply chain.
Prerequisite(s):

(Video) BCIT Business Operations Management Diploma Grad Story - Aman at Procurify

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

5.5ORGB 1100Organizational Behaviour*

Presents the study of factors that either influence or are influenced by people at work. The course will focus on macro factors such as organizational structure, technology and environment; group factors such as group dynamics, leadership, conflict, change and decision making; and micro or individual factors such as personality, attitudes, perception and motivation.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0 *denotes a half-term course Level 3 (15 weeks) Credits FMGT 3224Managerial Accounting (OPMT)

Designed to give non-accounting majors an appreciation of the uses and limitations of cost and managerial accounting in the decision-making processes of an organization. Emphasis will be placed on identifying the relevance of this discipline to other functional areas: capital budgeting, production planning, cost minimization, contribution maximization, pricing and marketing policies. Concepts will be related to both manufacturing and knowledge-based, service business environments. Students will study a variety of analytical techniques that can be applied to financial and operational data to support management decisions.
Prerequisite(s):

  • 50% in FMGT 2100 or 50% in FMGT 2105

course outline

4.0OPMT 1170Project Management

​This course introduces the fundamentals of project management including development approaches and activities and tools used at various stages of a project. The course covers the full project lifecycle and provides an opportunity to apply a range of management methods necessary to deliver value. Projects are unique and uncertain environments. Managing this uncertainty and tailoring the project approach is critical to a successful project. The course is consistent with the Project Management Body of Knowledge and the Standard for Project Management.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0OPMT 3240Quality Management

Covers the key elements of quality management in both manufacturing and service organizations. Topics include meaning of quality, TQM strategy, cost of quality, ISO 9000 and HACCP standards, voice of the customer, design for quality, vendor management systems, quality plans, SPC and control charts.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0OPMT 3301Quantitative Methods for Business

This course provides students with an introduction to an area of management science that is sometimes called quantitative methods or operations research. The objective of this course is to have students develop an appreciation of the management science approach to problem formulation and solution that is now so important in today’s business and industrial sectors. The course focuses on quantitative approaches to decision making and introduces a variety of management sciences models, methods, and procedures. The major areas of study are linear programming (LP), simulation modeling, and forecasting. ​
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 1197 or an equivalent college level Business Stats course. Accessibility to and basic knowledge of personal computers.

course outline

4.0OPMT 3341Process Improvement Project

This is a project course: exposure to operations improvement is achieved through a consulting project for a client. Consulting, teamwork, and project management skills are developed. Practical application of course content from the first year of the program is stressed.
Prerequisite(s):

  • All level 1 and 2 courses.

course outline

6.0OPMT 3350Supply Chain Management - Production

This course expands on the fundamentals of supply chain management introduced in the Supply Chain Management – Demand course by focusing on warehousing and factory operations. The materials are broken into three main sections, warehouse operations; manufacturing operations and analysis of work flow. Core warehousing operations concepts include the impact warehousing has on inventory management, improving warehouse operational performance, developing warehouse layout and inventory control plans, and selecting optimum warehouse locations. Core manufacturing operations concepts include an overview of manufacturing processes, the information required to plan manufacturing operations, developing aggregate manufacturing plans, developing detailed production and raw materials plans, creating manpower plans, production schedules and optimizing workflow constraints. Core work flow analysis concepts include defining work systems, how worker motivation can affect operational performance, ergonomics and work design, developing work time standards, assessing work systems performance levels.
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 2350

course outline

(Video) BCIT Business Management & Business Operations Management Diploma Programs - Student Stories
4.0OPMT 3361Business Database Applications

Organizations are becoming more dependent on Information Technology (IT) to operate effectively and efficiently. Employers expect their employees to have a better understanding of IT and better hands-on skill with computers than ever before. The overall goal of this course is to provide the understanding and skills necessary to be successful in this new work environment and provide some basic business analysis, database design, and database development skills using languages and database tools common in industry. In this course we will explore the role of Database Management Systems (DBMS) in organizations and the relationship between DBMS and other Information Systems (IS) in organizations. Students will learn to describe a DBMS and its importance to organizations; identify the steps required in database design and development; develop a simple database system; and use the database application to perform a variety of data management and application tasks. Increasingly, database applications are Web-based rather than being purely, local office applications. BSYS 2060 focuses on local office based database management systems whereas this course will focus on more enterprise suitable, Web accessible database systems. The course will also introduce students to basic IT literacy including basic HTML for building Web-based forms for collecting data from end users for the database and setting up a simple Content Management System-based website that will act as the front end for a database system. Students will also be introduced to a web scripting language that will be used to create simple applications that can retrieve information from and save data to a database. By learning these components, students will learn how to develop a basic, database-enabled Web application. Students will get the opportunity to apply their classroom database work to a startup venture project that may turn into a real business.
Prerequisite(s):

  • 50% in BSYS 2060

course outline

4.0 Level 4 (20 weeks) Credits BLAW 3440Introduction to Law for Operations Management*

Presents a practical study of Canadian business law including an introduction to the legal system, the courts, dispute resolution, torts, contracts (including performance bond and warranty issues), sale of goods and consumer transactions, employment, commercial relationships, business structures, partnership issues, intellectual property including trademark and confidentiality issues.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.0HRMG 3205Labour Relations 1*

A necessary skill set in today's world - designed for those involved in, or associated with labour relations as management or union. Covers the collective bargaining process and day-to-day contract administration. Related laws, typical contract clauses, grievance procedures, responsibilities of the supervisor and the shop steward, and current activities in the labour relations field. Students will learn to approach their responsibilities for matters covered by collective agreements with more confidence and expertise.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

3.0OCHS 1441Introduction to Safety for Operations Management

Introduces the field of occupational health and safety for operations managers. Examines a broad range of safety topics and provides opportunity to participate in the application of several safety functions such as an inspection, accident investigation and safety committee meetings. Discusses the requirements for a successful safety program integrated into the company business plan; at the same time explores the legal, economic and humanistic reasons for doing so. Covers additional topics including WHMIS, lock-out, confined spaces, workers' compensation, fire protection, and due diligence.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.0OPMT 4340Lean Systems*

Building on several courses, this course explores the Lean Body of Knowledge in greater detail. Lean (or Just in Time (JIT)/Toyota Production System (TPS)) principles have been incorporated into today’s popular management philosophies aimed at achieving excellence. Students will learn to apply Lean tools to business process improvement.
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 2175 and OPMT 2340

course outline

2.0OPMT 4341Theory of Constraints*

Building on several courses, this course explores the Theory of Constraints (TOC) Body of Knowledge in greater detail. The Theory of Constraints (TOC) focuses on an organization’s constraints and many organizations have been able to make significant improvements in their performance in a short period of time. TOC is recognized as a vital part of an organization’s operations strategy. Students will use a computer simulation to learn the TOC and the drum-buffer-rope approach to synchronizing business operations.
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 2175 and OPMT 2340
2.0OPMT 4342Six Sigma*

Building on several courses, this course explores the Six Sigma Body of Knowledge in greater detail. The structure of the course primarily follows the DMAIC process for improvement and gives the student an opportunity to apply the related tools to business process improvement. The course incorporates the use of a Statistical Software Package.
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 2175 and OPMT 2340

course outline

(Video) BCIT 101 – Full-Time Studies Information Session

2.0OPMT 4350Supply Chain Management - Technology & Strategy*

This course expands on the previous supply chain management related courses by focusing on how technology can be applied to supply chain operations and the various strategies that organizations may employ to optimize their supply chain operations. The materials are broken into two sections; technology applications and organizational strategies Core technology application concepts include technology advancements in inventory and supply chains such as RFID, e-Commerce and Supply Chain Management Networks. Core organizational strategy concepts include analyzing how various corporate strategies will impact supply chain operations, legal and ethical considerations, the need to drive increased sustainability, how to continuously improve the effectiveness of supply chain operations using operations management techniques such as “Lean” and “Six Sigma”, and the development of management performance measures to gauge the effectiveness of supply chain operations.
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 3350

course outline

2.0OPMT 4408Math Models for Decision Making*

This course builds on concepts from OPMT 3301 and delves into additional topics within the field of management science. The objective of this course is to have students develop a further appreciation of the management science approach to problem formulation and solution that is now so important in today’s business and industrial sectors. The course focuses on quantitative approaches to decision making and introduces a variety of management sciences models, methods, and procedures. The major areas of study are queuing theory, operations simulation modeling using Excel, and complex systems simulation using SIMUL8, which is an advanced discrete-event simulation software package.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.5OPMT 4438Entrepreneurial Business Plan Development*

Examines the planning stages involved in starting a new business including market, financial and legal feasibility requirements. The student develops a full business plan.
Prerequisite(s):

  • MKTG 1102

course outline

2.0OPMT 4441Change Strategies*

Change management is a key competency that must be built into the fabric of the company - a structured methodology that incorporates training, communication and process analysis and re-design. Implementing changes is much more difficult than formulating solutions to process deficiencies. This course deals with the tactics and strategies of change.
Prerequisite(s):

  • 50% in OPMT 3341 or OPMT 3402

course outline

2.0OPMT 4442Sustainability in Operations*

Sustainability is a critical issue for operations. Resource scarcity as well as increasing regulatory and consumer demand present a significant challenge for business. Operations professionals require a clear understanding of these business issues to respond and adapt.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.0OPMT 4449Industry Project*

​This is a project course: exposure to operations improvement is achieved through a consulting project for a client. Consulting, teamwork, and project management skills are developed. Practical application of course content from all of the courses studied within the Business Operations Management Program is stressed.
Prerequisite(s):

  • All Level 1, 2,3, and 4A courses

course outline

12.0OPMT 4460Supply Chain Management - Supply*

Examines the principles and practices of procurement for both manufacturing and service organizations. Topics include procurement objectives, information systems, specification determination, supplier selection, pricing, negotiation, and disposal. Current practices such as vendor-managed inventories and supplier partnerships will be presented.
Prerequisite(s):

  • No prerequisites are required for this course.

course outline

2.0OPMT 4651Supply Chain Management - ERP Systems*

An integrative course that ties together many operations management concepts in the exploration of large-scale, company-wide computer systems called Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) systems. The major systems available are reviewed. Implementation procedures, problems and business issues are explored. Specific ERP systems used are SAP and SYSPRO. At the conclusion of the course students are able to participate in the selection, installation and maintenance of an ERP system.
Prerequisite(s):

  • OPMT 3350 and OPMT 3361
(Video) BCIT Business Operations Management Diploma Student Story - Adil
2.0 *denotes a half-term course Total Credits: 126.0

FAQs

How long is Diploma in operations management? ›

Minimum duration: Three years.

What do I expect in operations management subject? ›

Included in operations management is everything involved in turning raw materials into deliverable product or service. This can include designing manufacturing systems, employee training, facilities planning, supply chain management, inventory management, product design, quality control and much more.

How long is operations management course? ›

Duration: Minimum – 1 year of study (part-time) Maximum – 2 years of study (part-time)

Which subjects are required for operations management? ›

The course curriculum for Operations Management includes:
  • Production Management.
  • Project Management.
  • Enterprise Resource Planning.
  • Operations Research.
  • Inventory Control.

What can I do with a diploma in operations management? ›

Career opportunities: Business analyst, Master production scheduler, Production planner, Operations analyst Materials manager, Quality control specialist, Project manager among other careers opportunities.

How hard is it to become a operations manager? ›

Operations manager jobs typically require a few years of professional experience in a management or supervisory role. Start with an entry-level role in the business world to build your skill set, expand your business knowledge, and make connections that could later help you advance your career.

Is there a lot of math in operations management? ›

If you choose to major in operations research, or to pursue an operations research analyst career with a different academic background, then you should expect to take considerable courses in areas of mathematics such as statistics, algebra and calculus.

Which is the most common way to study operations management? ›

Operations management can be learned in two main ways. One is to join a bachelor's degree program that takes four years to complete or a master's degree program that takes two years to complete. However, there are also many standalone courses you can pursue to become familiar with operations management.

What are the 3 types of operations management? ›

Operations management includes three levels: strategic, tactical, and operational.

IS operations management a good job? ›

An operations manager career path is a great choice for people who like to work behind the scenes in an organization. This position is a vital role in the success of any business, no matter how big or small, and you would have the flexibility of working in almost any industry.

What are the 4 types of operations management? ›

Every business operates along four basic focus dimensions: finance, customers, internal processes, and learning and innovation. These theoretical divisions of operations management come from the research of Robert S. Kaplan and David P.

Does operations management have future? ›

The scope of Operations Management is vast in the future. Operations managers oversee the processes involved in producing goods and services while employing personnel, supplies, tools, and technology.

Should I study operations management? ›

Understanding operations helps you become a good manager

Understanding the other parts of a business helps you become a good manager. As operations is necessary in order to run a business, a working understanding of operations will help you do your job better.

Is it necessary for you to study operations management? ›

No matter what the size of the industry/organization, operations management is one of the most significant components of running every business. Operations management is one of the most in-demand careers in the industry. Getting the most value out of your resources is the key to profit in every business.

Who is qualified for operations management? ›

Who qualifies as operations manager? Applicants with a degree in business administration, business management, or accounting, and relevant experience in a position that would prepare them for the responsibility of operations manager are typical qualifications.

Is a Diploma in operations management worth it? ›

Operations management is a popular business major. Getting a degree in this area makes you a versatile professional who can work in a wide range of positions and industries.

Is there a demand for operations managers? ›

Demand for General and Operations Managers is expected to go up, with an expected 282,790 new jobs filled by 2029. This represents an annual increase of 1.34 percent over the next few years.
...
Also known as:
California254,020
Texas229,380
New York158,110
Florida140,050
Illinois121,630
2 more rows

IS operations management in high demand? ›

An operations manager's work is essential to achieving common key business goals, such as strengthening supply chains and improving efficiency. Talented professionals who can fill open jobs in operations management are in high demand and will likely remain so in the years to come.

IS operations a high paying job? ›

The average salary for all operations managers is $65,563 per year . You can increase your earning potential in this field not only by gaining experience and advancing your education but also by pursuing certain specialties. Here are 16 high-paying operations management jobs to consider.

What is the average age of an operations manager? ›

The average age of an employed operations manager is 44 years old.

Can you be an operations manager without a degree? ›

No, you cannot be an operations manager without a degree.

However, this is not likely in today's job market. Almost 70% of operations managers have a bachelor's degree, and around 16% have a master's degree. The most common degree found for amount operations managers is a bachelor's in business.

What kind of math is used in business management? ›

Mathematics typically used in commerce includes elementary arithmetic, such as fractions, decimals, and percentages, elementary algebra, statistics and probability. Business management can be made more effective in some cases by use of more advanced mathematics such as calculus, matrix algebra and linear programming.

What kind of math is used in operations management? ›

Business mathematics are mathematics used by commercial enterprises to record and manage business operations. Commercial organizations use mathematics in accounting, inventory management, marketing, sales forecasting, and financial analysis.

Can I study business administration without mathematics? ›

The Bachelor of Commerce program is the most popular choice in commerce courses after class 12 in India. The 3-year degree program covers subjects like Accountancy, Business Laws, Taxation, Economics, and Auditing. Maths is not required as a subject in most of the General or Pass courses in B.Com.

What are the benefits of studying operation management? ›

Operations management gives you the opportunity to increase the efficiency of the way you manufacture goods. You are also able to improve the way your raw materials are stored. The advantage of this is that you can minimise damage and, hence, minimise losses.

Why do students need to study operation management? ›

Operations management is important in a business organisation because it helps effectively manage, control and supervise goods, services and people. Operations management cuts across the sector and industry.

What are the two major issues in operations management? ›

However, having said that, generally, the operations manager needs to be concerned with two main issues: The overall profitability of the business; Ensuring that the company does not have too much of a negative impact on the outside environment.

What are 2 of the roles of operations management? ›

Summary. Operations management involves managing the operations and processes of an organization. Some of the functions performed by an operations manager include supply chain management, product design, forecasting, quality control, and delivery management.

What are the 5 key goals of operations management? ›

(2007) describe five basic operations performance objectives which allow the organisation to measure its operations performance. The performance objectives are quality, speed, dependability, flexibility and cost.

Are operation managers happy? ›

The majority of operations managers find their personalities quite well suited to their work, with relatively few having complaints about their fit.

IS operations management a stressful job? ›

Being an operations manager is a highly demanding and often stressful role. Due to the huge amount of responsibility, operations managers are likely to find themselves working long hours and will have little flexibility over the hours they work.

What are the disadvantages of being an operations manager? ›

Multi-Level Dependency: One of the main disadvantages is that a large amount of the success of implementing operations management procedures requires coordination between the different components of the organization.

What are the 7 main function of operational management? ›

We can distinguish seven main functions of operation management in the industrial enterprise: planning, scheduling, purchasing, controlling, quality control and inventory control. In each of those fields operations managers should conduct many decision affecting of-organization effectiveness.

What should I do after operations management? ›

Examples of public- and private-sector employers who hire operations management graduates include:
  1. Business analyst.
  2. Master production scheduler.
  3. Production planner.
  4. Operations analyst.
  5. Materials manager.
  6. Quality control specialist.
  7. Project manager.

How do you succeed in operations management? ›

5 Tips That Operations Managers Can Use Today
  1. Make Sure You're Focusing on the Right Operations Metrics. ...
  2. Always Use Data to Identify Key Problems. ...
  3. Invest in Staying Up-to-Date With the Latest Technology. ...
  4. Focus on Processes Before Automation. ...
  5. The Key People Skill for Operations Managers.

Can operations manager become CEO? ›

If you think you are leadership material and have been working in the operations function, there is a good chance that you will rise to become a chief executive officer (CEO).

How long does it take to become a operations Director? ›

To become a director of operations, you must carefully plan your education and work experience to obtain the necessary training. Because of the responsibility that accompanies a director of operations role, this position typically requires considerable experience, often 10 years or more in leadership.

Are operation managers in demand? ›

As today's business landscape continues to evolve, the need for leaders with core management skills and knowledge to analyze and make complex decisions across all facets of an organization are in high demand.

Is operations manager a high position? ›

Operations Managers typically work in a more senior-level role, as they oversee the operations of the entire organization, rather than certain departments. They usually work more closely with other executives and shareholders, while the General Manager usually works hands-on with other mid-level Managers.

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