The For Boys For Girls store chain has invested in greater efficiency and agility through radio frequency identification technology.
As the post-pandemic world undergoes major transformations, deployments of radio frequency identification technologies may become even more necessary.
Checkpoint Systems' Inventory Quarantine solution for retailers and distribution centers automates the process of isolating apparel handled in fitting rooms or returned by a customer, until any COVID-19 transmission risk has passed.
A white paper from Avery Dennison, produced in partnership with RFID Journal, addresses market trends and opportunities.
The company has cut its costs to manage 200,000 parts in stock; what used to take 15 employees five nights to complete now requires one hour and only one worker.
It's vital to understand how the technology works, how different RFID tags are used at hospitals and what barriers prevent RFID from being implemented at every facility.
The company's MotionWorks Proximity solution leverages the BLE and Wi-Fi functionality in Zebra Mobile computers, as well as cloud-based software, to alert workers when they are too close to each other, and to capture events and conduct contact tracing, without any infrastructure deployment.
Johnson & Johnson Supply Chain has boosted inventory visibility and efficiency for orthopedic loaner sets, ensuring implants are securely delivered to hospitals when needed and driving down costs for healthcare providers.
The SafeZone system is a modified version of its proximity-detection solution that will allow companies to provide workers with wristbands so they can adjust their behavior based on alerts if their close proximity to others poses a health risk.
SML Group's survey of 20 companies finds that the greatest concern as quarantines lift will be gaining visibility into idled stock, so the RFID technology company is offering a solution including tags, leased handheld readers and cloud-based inventory management.