Posted 02/01 · 04:34 PM · MMH EditorialFrom RFID tags to mobile computers, visibility into operational details can lead to significant productivity improvements. Here’s a look at how three companies moved forward from paper-based systems and never looked back.
Posted 02/01 · 04:32 PM · MMH EditorialGlobal 3PL replaces paper-based system with removable RFID tags and cloud-based software to double gate throughput.
Posted 02/01 · 04:31 PM · MMH EditorialFollowing a transition from a paper-based system, one distributor held sales steady at the height of the economic downturn.
Posted 02/01 · 04:29 PM · MMH EditorialDistributor trims fleet, moves from 90% replenishment accuracy to 100%.
Posted 02/01 · 04:22 PM · MMH EditorialWhen the athletic footwear maker flipped the switch on its 520,000-square-foot paperless DC it completely transformed the way it processed orders. Today its mobile equipment affords real-time inventory management, improved communication among floor supervisors, and new efficiencies in shipping operations.
Posted 01/24 · 03:55 PM · MMH EditorialMotorola Solutions (Booth 4576) introduced its next generation of rugged vehicle mount computers at ProMat.
Posted 01/23 · 03:52 PM · MMH EditorialEquipment costs included in monthly per-user fee.
Posted 01/23 · 03:47 PM · MMH EditorialVoice technology is expanding beyond picking and into an active data collection methodology that can help companies boost productivity, particularly in low margin industries, said Ron Kubera, senior VP and general manager of Vocollect (Booth 3964) in an interview Wednesday.
Posted 01/23 · 03:43 PM · MMH EditorialThe recent deployment of a voice-directed picking solution from topVOX (Booth 3573) at Suisan, a Hawaiian food service distributor, is a good indicator of the advantages of the vendor’s “speaker-indepedent” voice technology, Marceline Absil, VP of marketing and sales, said at Wednesday press conference at the company’s booth.
Posted 01/23 · 03:41 PM · MMH EditorialPremiering at ProMat, DAP Technologies (Booth 3959) unveiled its first Android computers. The M9705 tablet and the M4305 handheld device were both engineered to withstand abuse, said Dawn Janssen, marketing communications manager.