RFID pioneers are experiencing such numbers as a 14 percent increase in sales, a 30 percent reduction in labor costs, a 27 percent improvement in inventory accuracy, and ROI in three months.
Written by Sheldon R. Reich
The last time you may have considered whether Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) was right for your organization, you may have found that the costs for tags and equipment was high, implementation was long and complex, ROI was uncertain, and native software for your computing platform was unavailable or costly. If that's the case, it's time for another look because all that has changed.
Surviving through a tough market requires customers and suppliers to break down their silos to effectively work together and share data and knowledge.
Written by David Brault
Editor's Note: This article contains excerpts from "Supply Chain Synchronization: Recession-proof Strategies for Improving Efficiencies," a free white paper that you can download from the MC White Paper Center.
Whether you're a supplier, distributor, manufacturer, or retailer, the supply chain is the "lifeblood" of your organization. Like the circulatory system of the human body, the supply chain plays a vital role in the overall health of your business. If your company is starting to feel a tingling sensation in the left arm of your supply chain, then information bottlenecks and manual procedures are most likely blocking the main arteries of your supply chain network.