How to Complete the Cause and The change in the average value of the output caused by a ch... Matrix
Table of Contents
- 1 How to Complete the Cause and Effect Matrix
- 2 What is a Cause and Effect Matrix?
- 3 Step #1: Enter the Customer Outputs (Y’s).
- 4 Step #2: Rate the Importance of the Y’s
- 5 Step #3: List the Steps of the Process
- 6 Step #4: List the Inputs for all of the Steps in the Process.
- 7 Step #5: Determine the Correlation Scores
- 8 Step #6: Prioritizing the Inputs
- 9 Step #7: Pick the top Inputs
What is a Cause and Effect Matrix?
Step #1: Enter the Customer Outputs (Y’s).
Step #2: Rate the Importance of the Y’s
Lean Six Sigma Six Sigma trained key contributor and team leader, a part-ti... Certification Training
Receive your Lean Six Sigma Green Belt training from an Accredited Authorized Training Organization through the IASSC (International Association of Six Sigma Certification). Once you complete the course, you have the option of completing the IASSC exam to receive the IASSC Certification; completing a Green Belt project; or both. Contact us for more details.
Step #3: List the Steps of the Process
FREE! Lean Six Sigma Root Cause Analysis Toolset(AD)
This FREE Downloadable ZIP file contains seven templates in the Lean Six Sigma Root Cause Analysis toolset (Including the Cause and Effect Matrix). Each template is in a Microsoft Excel format. These tools are used in the DMAIC is an abbreviation of the five improvement steps it co... Learn More... (Define, Measure, Improve, and Control) phases of a Lean Six Sigma Root Cause Analysis.
Step #4: List the Inputs for all of the Steps in the Process.
Step #5: Determine the Correlation Scores
Step #6: Prioritizing the Inputs
Sort the “Total” in descending order (from greatest value to smallest value). This will prioritize the Inputs based on their effect to the Output
Step #7: Pick the top Inputs
Pick the top three to five as Key Process Input Variables to move into the Failure Modes and Effects Analysis (FMEA)
The Cause and effect matrix is a Lean Six Sigma tool used to prioritize the key process input variables (KPIVs) based on priorities of customer outputs (KPOVs). In other words, it establish the correlation between process input variables to the customer’s outputs during root cause analysis.