Scheduling a Work Conserving Queue with Deadlines: Minimizing the Cost of Getting the Work Done on Time

  • Randolph Hall
Conference paper

Abstract

The literature on job-shop scheduling with deadlines has been shaped by this paradigm: Paradigm 1
  1. (1)

    Jobs are processed over a fixed number of hours per day, and overtime is unavailable;

     
  2. (2)

    Some jobs will inevitably be tardy; and

     
  3. (3)

    The performance of a scheduling system should be measured on the basis of job tardiness (or earliness).

     

Keywords

Dispatch 

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References

  1. Baker, K.R. and G.D. Scudder (1990) “Sequencing with Earliness and Tardiness Penalties: A Review,” Operations Research, V. 38, pp. 22–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Blackstone, J.H., D.T. Phillips and G.L. Hogg (1982) “A State-of-the-art Survey of Dispatching Rules for Manufacturing Job Shop Operations,” International Journal of Production Research. V. 20, pp. 27–45.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. French, S. (1982) Sequencing and Scheduling: An Introduction to the Mathematics of the Job-Shop. Ellis Horwood, Chichester, U.K.Google Scholar
  4. Graves, S.C. (1981) “A Review of Production Scheduling,” Operations Research. V. 29, pp. 646–675.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Sen, T. and S.K. Gupta (1984) “A State-of-Art Survey of Static Scheduling Research Involving Due Dates,” Omega. V. 12, pp. 63–76.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin · Heidelberg 1991

Authors and Affiliations

  • Randolph Hall

There are no affiliations available

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