Justin Holman is CEO of Aftermarket Analytics, where he leads efforts to develop cutting edge sales forecasting and inventory optimization technology for the Automotive Aftermarket. Prior to joining Aftermarket Analytics, Justin managed corporate consulting for the Strategy & Analytics division at MapInfo Corporation, leading major projects for retail clients including The Home Depot, Darden Restaurants, Bridgestone-Firestone, Sainsbury’s and New York & Company. Before that, Justin served as Vice President of Software Development at LogicTools, now part of IBM's supply chain application software group. Justin holds a B.A. from Claremont McKenna College, a Ph.D. from the University of Oregon and an Executive Management certificate from Northwestern University's Kellogg School of Management.


  • Shanelle 11 years ago

    how to we turn the data records back into you after we have fixed them

    • justinholman 11 years ago

      Good question – thanks, Shanelle! Please email to Becky @ [email protected].
      IMPORTANT: please be sure that your worksheet includes all 30 properties formatted just like the one I posted. And, be sure the data is accurate!

  • justinholman 11 years ago

    The probability problem is very difficult. And that’s the point – I want you to really think. Hint: you need to explain how you might arrive at a sample space (denominator) and the number of occurrences (numerator) for both Bust and Win scenarios. Good luck!

  • justinholman 11 years ago

    Just try your best to come up with a framework for a solution. Describing your framework or approach will be sufficient to get a good grade on the exercise.

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