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It is January, 2019. Assume you are a manufacturing/production/processing company based in Cork and a leading producer of high-end grolls. At least: One key tier 1 supplier is located in Bilbao, Spain, another type of assemble is produced in York, UK. A tier 1 bulk material supplier is located in Alexandria, Egypt. You have a warehouse in Maastricht, Holland for grolls you sell to a number of wholesale customers in the Netherlands, Germany and France. In addition, you have numerous Irish retail customers and just one, but very important, exclusive UK customer – a wholesale/distributor in Birmingham who takes 20% of all your end product sales.
Assume: the transforming entity produces based on a 15 day forecast and receives raw material protogroll supplies in bulk by ship from Egypt on a 30 day forecast basis. In addition, it pulls small volume, but expensive pregroll assemblies by air to Shannon from a supplier in Bilbao and another type of pregroll assembly from York – both purchases based on production volumes. All deliveries of end product are done using road/sea transport. Fixed number deliveries are made once per week by container direct to its UK customer and to its Maastricht warehouse. In addition, end product is dispatched using independent distributors direct on the basis of demand-led weekly orders from both its Irish retail customers and from its Dutch, German and French retail clients (using the Maastricht warehouse). Using the SCOR model terminology produce: An AS IS geographical map showing three standard level 2 SCM processes (within S,M and D*) for the above supply chain scenario. An AS IS thread diagram for the supply chain described in a.