ISO 10005:2005 pdf download – Quality management systems — Guidelines for quality plans

02-16-2022 comment

ISO 10005:2005 pdf download – Quality management systems — Guidelines for quality plans.
1 Scope This International Standard provides guidelines for the development, review, acceptance, application and revision of quality plans. It is applicable whether or not the organization has a management system in conformity with ISO 9001 . This International Standard is applicable to quality plans for a process, product, project or contract, any product category (hardware, software, processed materials and services) and any industry. It is focused primarily on product realization and is not a guide to organizational quality management system planning. This International Standard is a guidance document and is not intended to be used for certification or registration purposes. NOTE To avoid undue repetition of “process, product, project or contract”, this International Standard uses the term “specific case” (see 3.1 0). 2 Normative references The following referenced documents are indispensable for the application of this document. For dated references, only the edition cited applies. For undated references, the latest edition of the referenced document (including any amendments) applies. ISO 9000:2000, Quality management systems — Fundamentals and vocabulary 3 Terms and definitions For the purposes of this document, the terms and definitions given in ISO 9000 and the following apply. Some of the definitions below are quoted directly from ISO 9000, but notes are in some cases omitted or supplemented.
3.4 product result of a process (3.3) NOTE 1 There are four generic product categories, as follows: — services (e.g. transport); — software (e.g. computer program, dictionary); — hardware (e.g. engine mechanical part); — processed materials (e.g. lubricant). Many products comprise elements belonging to different generic product categories. Whether the product is then called service, software, hardware or processed material depends on the dominant element. For example the offered product “automobile” consists of hardware (e.g. tyres), processed materials (e.g. fuel, cooling liquid), software (e.g. engine control software, driver’s manual), and service (e.g. operating explanations given by the salesman). NOTE 2 Service is the result of at least one activity necessarily performed at the interface between the supplier and customer and is generally intangible. Provision of a service can involve, for example, the following: — an activity performed on a customer-supplied tangible product (e.g. automobile to be repaired); — an activity performed on a customer-supplied intangible product (e.g. the income statement needed to prepare a tax return); — the delivery of an intangible product (e.g. the delivery of information in the context of knowledge transmission); — the creation of ambience for the customer (e.g. in hotels and restaurants). Software consists of information and is generally intangible and can be in the form of approaches, transactions or procedures (3.2) Hardware is generally tangible and its amount is a countable characteristic. Processed materials are generally tangible and their amount is a continuous characteristic. Hardware and processed materials often are referred to as goods. [ISO 9000:2000, definition 3.4.2]

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