Resilience Engineering used: A Guidebook – first Edition – Jean

Book Description

Resilience engineering has since 2004 attracted prevalent interest from industry in addition to academia. Practitioners from various fields, for example aviation and air traffic management, patient safety, off-shore exploration and production, have rapidly realized the potential for resilience engineering and also have grew to become early adopters. The ongoing growth and development of resilience engineering has centered on four abilities which are required for resilience. Fundamental essentials ability a) to reply to what goes on, b) to watch critical developments, c) you may anticipate future threats and possibilities, and d) to understand from consider your experience – successes in addition to failures. Dealing with the 4 abilities supplies a structured method of analysing issues, in addition to of proposing practical solutions (concepts, tools, and techniques). This book is split into four primary sections which describe issues associated with each one of the four abilities. The chapters in every section emphasise practical methods for engineering resilience and have situation studies and real applications. The written text is presented to become readily available for readers who care more about solutions compared to research, but probably constitute interest towards the latter group.

Table of Contents

Contents: Prologue: the scope of resilience engineering, Erik Hollnagel Part I Coping with the particular: Resilience and the opportunity to respond, Jean Pariès Training in the Hudson, Jean Pariès Dealing with uncertainty. Resilient decisions in anaesthesia, Lucie Cuvelier and Pierre Falzon Training organisational resilience in escalating situations, Johan Bergström, Nicklas Dahlström, Sidney Dekker and Kurt Petersen. Part II Coping with the Critical: Monitoring – a vital ability in resilience engineering, John Wreathall From flight time restraints to fatigue risk management systems – a means toward resilience, P. Cabon, S. Deharvengt, I. Berechet, J.Y. Grau, N. Maille and R. Mollard Practices for realizing and using the critical. A situation study on upkeep of power plants, Elizabeth Lay Cognitive strategies in emergency and abnormal situations training – implications for resilience in air traffic control, Stathis Malakis and Tom Kontogiannis. Part III Coping with the possibility: Resilience and the opportunity to anticipate, David D. Forest Fundamental patterns in how adaptive systems fail, David D. Forest and Matthieu Branlat Calculating resilience within the planning of rail engineering work, P. Ferreira, J. R. Wilson, B. Ryan and S. Sharples The skill of balance: using upward resilience traits to cope with conflicting goals, Berit Tjørhom and Karina Aase The significance of functional interdependencies in financial services systems, Gunilla A. Sundström and Erik Hollnagel. Part IV Coping with the Factual: To understand or otherwise to understand, thatrrrs the true question, Erik Hollnagel No details, no glory, John Stoop From myopic coordination to resilience in socio-technical systems. A situation study inside a hospital, Anne Sophie Nyssen Requisites for effective incident reporting in resilient organisations, Alberto Pasquini, Simone Pozzi, Luca Save and Mark-Alexander Sujan May be the aviation industry ready for resilience? Mapping human factors assumptions over the aviation sector, Kyl



Erik Hollnagel (Ph.D., psychology) is Professor and Industrial Safety Chair at École plusieurs Mines de Paris (France), Professor Emeritus at College of Linköping (Norway), and Visiting Professor in the Norwegian College of Science (NTNU) in Trondheim (Norwegian). He’s since 1971 labored at universities, research centres, and industries in a number of countries with problems from the 3 domains, including nuclear power generation, aerospace and aviation, air traffic management, software engineering, healthcare, and land-based traffic. His professional interests include industrial safety, resilience engineering, accident analysis, cognitive systems engineering and cognitive ergonomics. He’s printed greater than 250 papers and authored or edited 17 books, probably the most recent titles to be the ETTO Principle (Ashgate, 2009), Resilience Engineering Perspectives: Preparation and Restoration (Ashgate, 2009), Resilience Engineering Perspectives: Remaining Responsive to the potential of Failure (Ashgate, 2008), Resilience Engineering: Concepts and Precepts (Ashgate, 2006), and Barriers and Accident Prevention (Ashgate, 2004). Erik Hollnagel is Editor-in-chief of Ashgate Studies in Resilience Engineering and, along with Pietro C. Cacciabue, Editor-in-Chief from the Worldwide Journal of Cognition, Technology & Work. Jean Pariès finished in france they National School of Civil Aviation being an engineer, then became a member of the DGAC for many positions coping with air safety rules. He was part of the ICAO Human Factors & Flight Safety Study Group since its creation in 1988. In 1990, he became a member of the Bureau Enquêtes Accident as Deputy Mind, and Mind of Investigations, where he brought the technical analysis in to the Mont Saint-Odile air accident, 1992. In 1994, Jean left the BEA to become a founding member – and today the Chief executive officer – of Dédale SA. Occur Paris and Melbourne (Australia), Dédale activity concentrates on a persons and Organisational dimensions


’Although risk management has introduced greater safety to socio-technical systems, a brand new approach continues to be strongly needed. Erik Hollnagel’s excellent book provides the right approach that resilient conduct by individuals results in stable systems. Individuals hunting for a more profound knowledge of system safety must look at this book because it is an operating help guide to this latest approach.’ Akinori Komatsubara, Waseda College, Japan ’With crises abounding, the idea of resilience is much more relevant than ever before. Manifold examples from a number of high-risk industries provide insights in to the four fundamental needs for resilience: responding, monitoring, anticipating, and learning. Tools are presented that offer the assessment of those needs in addition to their promotion, whether it is by training emergency management, handling fatigue of system operators, supporting preventive maintenance, supplying better rules for managing conflicting goals, or improving incident reporting. It, by Erik Hollnagel and the colleagues, is a great source of system designers and decision-makers in organizations within their endeavours to help keep the uncertainties and complexities in our world away.’ Gudela Grote, ETH Zürich, Europe ’Be ready to be unprepared. How can you do this? By absorbing the evocative data, nuanced terminology, sustained guidance, and broad applications summarized here. Resilience is all about greater than engineering as becomes obvious during these descriptions of the particular, critical, potential, and factual occasions that unfold when disturbances fall outdoors the operational envelope. Resilience engineering is really a hot subject. This is actually the one book that teaches you why!’ Karl E. Weick, College of Michigan, USA ’The book is extremely practical meaning that just relevant and significant theories or frameworks are discussed adopted by extensive descriptions from the situations in the game.


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