“OMP is the perfect transition between academia and the real world.”
Garazi, Product Analyst in the Product Design team
“Writing code requires creativity. It should fit into the current solution, but should also be future proof.”
Philippe, Software Engineer in the Software Development team
“I’m a bridge builder between our technology and the people that are learning to work with it.”
Sven, Training & Documentation Consultant in the Product Design team
“Trust, communication, and respect are really important when working with customers.”
Megha, Supply Chain Consultant in the Customer Solutions team
“I solve business problems using data in any way possible.”
Jeroen, Senior Data Scientist in the Product Design team
“We want to bring customers to a higher level. That’s only possible if you bring people, process, and technology together.”
Jan, Advisory Manager in the Customer Solutions team
“When you start at OMP, you get to know a lot of people. It really feels like a family.”
Danielle, Customer Services Consultant in the Customer Services team
“Every bug that my team catches is one less bug for the customer.”
John, Quality Assurance Test Engineer in the Quality Assurance team
Why is supply chain planning such a challenge? The short answer is that supply chains are complex. Watch the video to learn more.
A force majeure is any event beyond anyone’s control and with unknown consequences. Think of Covid-19 or the Ever Given. How do supply chain organizations address such a situation?
Supply chain plans can conflict in multiple ways. How can planners collaborate smoothly without coming into conflict with each other?
The breakthrough of AI, machine learning, and data science means that an increasing number of planning tasks are automated. But does that mean we’re evolving towards 100% robotized planning? Will the human planner become redundant?
Why don't companies use their ERP system as a supply chain planning tool? This idea stems from the belief that all important company information is in the ERP system. But is it?
How does the planning organization align execution with the longer-term tactical plan? Two different planning horizons need to be arranged so that their plans don't conflict. But how?