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ANSI was originally founded as the American Engineering Standards Committee.

Standardization Case Studies

Links to case studies, crossing a variety of disciplines, where standardization - either the concept or actual practice - helped in the resolution of real-world problems. With these examples, instructors can incorporate the case studies as a vehicle to stimulate class discussion of standardization in their discipline, along with the economic and/or operational consequences of addressing or not addressing the issues or needs. Also explored will be advantages and disadvantages of courses of action taken, along with alternatives.

check If you wish to submit material for a case study, please contact lrajchel@ansi.org for the submission template

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Case study five

Case study six

Case study seven

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Case study fifteen

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Case study eighteen

Case study nineteen

Case study twenty

Case study twenty one

Case study twenty two

Case study twenty three

Case study twenty four

Case study twenty five

Case study twenty six

check mark Case studies may be redistributed and used in the classroom as long as proper attribution of the source is provided.

 

About ANSI

The American National Standards Institute (ANSI) is a private, non-profit organization that administers and coordinates the U.S. voluntary standardization and conformity assessment system.

The Institute oversees the development of thousands of standards that directly impact businesses in nearly every sector. Topics covered range from the largest construction equipment to the smallest nanoparticles, and from the most detailed applications to the broadest definition of a systems implementation. ANSI is also actively engaged in accrediting programs that assess conformance to standards.

The ANSI Federation is comprised of government agencies, organizations, corporations, academic and international bodies, and individuals. In total, the Institute represents the interests of more than 125,000 companies and 3.5 million professionals.

ANSI is the official U.S. representative to the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) and, via the U.S. National Committee, the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC).

For more information, visit www.ansi.org.


Training Courses in Standardization and Related Matters