## Introduction to Operations Research, Volume 1-- This classic, field-defining text is the market leader in Operations Research -- and it's now updated and expanded to keep professionals a step ahead -- Features 25 new detailed, hands-on case studies added to the end of problem sections -- plus an expanded look at project planning and control with PERT/CPM -- A new, software-packed CD-ROM contains Excel files for examples in related chapters, numerous Excel templates, plus LINDO and LINGO files, along with MPL/CPLEX Software and MPL/CPLEX files, each showing worked-out examples |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 83

Page 300

become infeasible. Then

b) Given that 6 is between the bounds found in part (a),

**Determine**the lower and upper bounds on 6 before this optimal solution wouldbecome infeasible. Then

**determine**the best choice of 6 between these bounds. (b) Given that 6 is between the bounds found in part (a),

**determine**the allowable ...Page 311

Iteration: Step 1

variable that has the largest absolute value. Step 2

variable: Select the nonbasic variable whose coefficient in Eq. (0) reaches zero ...

Iteration: Step 1

**Determine**the leaving basic variable: Select the negative basicvariable that has the largest absolute value. Step 2

**Determine**the entering basicvariable: Select the nonbasic variable whose coefficient in Eq. (0) reaches zero ...

Page 988

The setup cost each time a production run is undertaken to replenish inventory is

$15. The production cost is $1 per item, and the inventory holding cost is $0.30

per item per month. (a) Assuming shortages are not allowed,

The setup cost each time a production run is undertaken to replenish inventory is

$15. The production cost is $1 per item, and the inventory holding cost is $0.30

per item per month. (a) Assuming shortages are not allowed,

**determine**...### What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

### Other editions - View all

### Common terms and phrases

activity additional algorithm amount analysis apply approach assignment assumed basic variable begin BF solution calculate called changes column complete Consider constraints Construct corresponding cost CPF solution customers decision demand described determine developed distribution entering equations estimated example expected feasible FIGURE ﬁrst flow formulation given gives hour identify illustrate increase indicates initial inventory involves iteration linear programming machine Maximize mean million Minimize month needed node objective function obtained operations optimal optimal solution original parameter path plant player possible presented Prob probability problem procedure proﬁt programming problem queueing respectively resulting shown shows side simplex method solution solve step strategy Table tableau tion transportation unit waiting weeks