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rfid

As manufacturing seeks to drive down costs and improve efficiency, RFID technology is increasingly being considered for use in the sector's supply chain.

Published in Trends

In 2003 RFID seemed to have appeared from nowhere, and into the spot light as one of the hottest technologies around. Everyone from journalists, analysts, VC’s, technology companies and retail giants like Wal-Mart were making public statements, mandates, predications and investments, based on the promise that RFID was set to revolutionize the global supply chain on a scale not seen since the internet revolution in the 1990’s.

Published in Best Practices
Tuesday, 02 October 2012 07:58

RFID In Manufacturing & Warehousing

RFID is not new. It has been an integral part of the modern life, especially in industrial settings for some time. For Example, RFID transmitters are built into access control badges, theft protection tags in retail stores and totes in manufacturing sites.
At the same time, Supply Chain visibility is a key contributor to increasing supplychain performance from both a financial and service-level perspective. Greater visibility as well as more accurate and timely information about supply-chain execution, allows for reduced safety stocks (thus optimizing cash to cash cycles and reducing inventory carrying costs) and increased on-time performance to customer commitments. The technology also plays a critical role in addressing shrinkage and grey-market control concerns.

Published in Best Practices
Sunday, 11 March 2012 13:01

How RFID works

Instructive video on RFID and its application in the retail

Published in Best Practices

Fashion is the bellwether of change. In keeping with its reputation for the highest level of customer responsiveness, the fashion industry is poised to respond strategically to major changes occurring in today’s global supply chains. A Lean Supply Chain Management strategy can address the necessary elements of change that will ultimately enable a simpler, more efficient and responsive operations model.

Published in Industry

Retailer compliance standards strive for near-perfect execution within the supply chain to efficiently and visibly speed merchandise from source to shelf. Anything less will result in lost revenue for both retailers and suppliers.

Manufacturing has long since used Six Sigma methodologies to eliminate defects, ensuring no more than 3.4 defects per million opportunities. Merchandise suppliers striving for the “Perfect Order” and looking to accomplish similar Six Sigma results, can more closely achieve this through Perfect Logistics.

Published in Industry

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