When you go to a store to buy grapes, for example, you want to try it to see if it’s good. For example, it is important for me to say that the grapes are sweet enough, but my feeling of sweetness and yours may be completely different. To estimate whether the grapes are of good quality for you, you will take one grain and eat it. In doing so, you apply the principle of sampling with the accepted quality level, meaning that you believe that the taste of the sample (one grain) should reflect the quality of the whole group (bunch).
The same happens when you go shopping for clothes. As you try it in the wardrobe, you apply the so-called quality control, self-checking, and cost-quality calculation. Quality control occurs when you check for defects, whether there are any stains, whether it is drawn somewhere, is it crumple or the like. It is a self-check when you check whether that piece of clothing is at all for you by color, body shape, and anything else that is consistent with your expectations. The final decision is to calculate the cost of quality, ie to decide how the overall quality control of the particular piece of clothing fits in its price.
If your friend asks you where is some restaurant, it’s easiest to sketch the map with the arrows that tell him in which direction he should go or orient himself to not lose. This chart is a visual instruction that is often used in quality for a better understanding of processes that require long, descriptive texts for explanation.
Even various occupations use certain quality tools because it has proved to be so easy to do their job. This is primarily about different checklists (so-called checklists and algorithms) without which professions such as pilots, firefighters, and doctors may not be conceivable.
Dear readers, you now see how quality is present in your everyday life and you can not claim that it is something you do not care about.
Up to the next reading, for quality with ease