One way to decrease acquisition lead time is a simple tool called the "ONE PASS" model, which can be used by requirement generators to expedite and standardize requirement package preparation.
What does ALT stand for?
ALT stands for Acquisition Lead Time
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of ALT
We have 188 other meanings of ALT in our Acronym Attic
- Accessory Left Superior Vena Cava
- All Service Activities
- Aboriginal Legal Service of Western Australia
- Australian Longitudinal Study on Women's Health
- Arkansas Legal Services Workers Union
- Ada Language Systems (company)
- Aboriginal Lands Trust (Department of Indigenous Affairs)
- Accelerated Life Test
- Accelerated Life Testing
- Achievement Level Test
- Acquisition, Logistics, and Technology (US Army)
- Active Leap Technology
- Administrative Lead Time
- Adult Learning and Teaching (degree program)
- Advanced Learning Technologies
- Advanced Lightning Technology
- Aer Lingus Teoranta
- Airborne Laser Tracker
- Airsoft Lunel Team (French Airsoft group)
- Alanina Amminotrasferasi (Italy)
Samples in periodicals archive:
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Conclusion Following a standard service-acquisition process to define and develop requirements has the potential of reducing acquisition lead times, obtaining better competition, reducing costs, and delivering better results.
For example, the effects based contracting concept has reduced acquisition lead times for life-support contract exceeding $6 million from 40 days to just five days.
Air Force article, the WWRS goals are to reduce FMS customers' excesses reduce material cost for purchasers, reduce material acquisition lead times, and enable sellers to purchase needed assets.
In a future conflict or arms race, the nation with the shortest acquisition lead time and product-cycle time will have a distinct advantage.
Federal Acquisition Streamlining Act and Federal Acquisition Reform Act (FASA/FARA) Whereas most of the prior acquisition reform legislation was negative in nature, intended to impose constraints, sanctions, and additional oversight often in reaction to bad news stories (such as the legendary $500 toilet seat), FASA and FARA (1994 and 1995 respectively) were based on principles of reducing cost and acquisition lead time by freeing acquisition professionals to use good business judgment and by providing tools commonly used in the commercial marketplace.