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SAP RFID Technology in the Automotive Industry
SAP RFID Technology in the Automotive Industry. IT Guides and Other Software to Use In Your System for SAP RFID Technology in the Automotive Industry. By using radio frequency identification (RFID) technology, automotive companies can eliminate material shortfalls of containers, which lead to delivery delays and, in the case of time-sensitive shipments, cause production downtime. Manufacturers, suppliers, dealers, and freight forwarders can all benefit by reducing launch and assembly delays resulting from errors in part quantities, types, and locations for containers targeted for production lines.
: SAP RFID Technology in the Automotive Industry SAP RFID Technology in the Automotive Industry Source: SAP Document Type: White Paper Description: By using radio frequency identification (RFID) technology, automotive companies can eliminate material shortfalls of containers, which lead to delivery delays and, in the case of time-sensitive shipments, cause production downtime. Manufacturers, suppliers, dealers, and freight forwarders can all benefit by reducing launch and assembly delays resulting from
10/19/2006 11:21:00 AM
RFID - Myth versus Reality
The hype around the adoption of RFID as the 'hot new technology' continues. The reality is that RFID, despite the fact that this is a relatively mature technology, is still far from mainstream.
: RFID - Myth versus Reality RFID - Myth versus Reality Carla Reed - June 28, 2005 Read Comments Introduction The hype around the adoption of RFID as the hot new technology continues—this is evidenced by the proliferation of trade shows, media events, and other magnets for those in the know and those looking to learn more. One of the recent events—RFID Live, hosted by the RFID Business Journal in Chicago in April—was reminiscent of the techno buzz and media fest of the late 1990s—the days of the
RFID Case Study: HP and Wal-Mart
HP is making strides in complying with Wal-Mart's RFID mandates. This article describes the key lessons learned.
: RFID Case Study: HP and Wal-Mart RFID Case Study: HP and Wal-Mart Bill McBeath - October 20, 2004 Read Comments Introduction One of the suppliers making strides in complying with Wal-Mart s RFID mandates is HP. We can all learn some lessons from the experience of these kinds of supplier programs. The Pilot In early May, 2004, Hewlett Packard began shipping EPC-tagged printers and scanners to Wal-Mart s Dallas/Fort Worth distribution center as one of eight suppliers in Wal-Mart s initial trials. HP expects
RFID Architecture Strategy
RFID Architecture Strategy.Secure Documents and Other Software to Use In Your Dynamic System of RFID Architecture Strategy. Early adopters of radio frequency identification (RFID) are beginning to look at enterprise scale solution design and integration are emerging as key focus areas. Infosys has designed an optimal RFID architecture strategy based on lessons learnt from early adopters and Infosys experience in providing real time control and data acquisition solutions in the telecom and process control industries.
: RFID Architecture Strategy RFID Architecture Strategy Source: Infosys Technologies Document Type: Case Study Description: Early adopters of radio frequency identification (RFID) are beginning to look at enterprise scale solution design and integration are emerging as key focus areas. Infosys has designed an optimal RFID architecture strategy based on lessons learnt from early adopters and Infosys experience in providing real time control and data acquisition solutions in the telecom and process control
1/20/2006 10:45:00 AM
A How-to Guide for a Radio Frequency Identification Site Survey
As organizations prepare for a radio frequency identification (RFID) implementation, they often don't understand the preliminary work necessary to begin the project. The importance of a site survey can influence the success or failure of an RFID project.
: and hurdles to an RFID implementation, and suggest helpful, industry-proven techniques to solve these problems. The equipment, connection procedures, and methodology, as well as a list of tips for completing a site survey, are explored in this second part of our series on RFID. To learn more about the specifics of RFID, please see part one of this series, Are You Tuned into Radio Frequency Identification? . Negative Consequences of an Incomplete Site Survey Not completing a site survey before an RFID
Drug Pedigree Guidelines and How Software Can Help
Drug manufacturers and retailers are tightening their data collection and reporting processes to meet new US Food and Drug Administration (USFDA) guidelines. But which software offerings are best placed to help drug manufacturers comply with the new guidelines?
: bar code labels or RFID tickets are used is a function of the technology and equipment used by the manufacturer (or required by the customer). From a software perspective, writing labels or tickets requires the same level of effort. In any case, few pharmaceutical companies have RFID technology fully deployed in their warehouses. Other manufacturers only have one or two customers demanding RFID compliance. Accordingly, manufacturers are using a slap n ship technique to implement RFID, whereby RFID
A Buyer s Guide to the Auto-ID Enabled Supply Chain
This radio frequency identification (RFID) buyer's guide from Raftar Corpo. is a resource for medical device companies with plans to evaluate or deploy RFID technology. It includes assessment models for making design and selection decisions about process improvement benchmarks, the system components and cost for a solution, technical evaluation criteria, and questions to include in a request for information (RFI).
: to evaluate or deploy RFID technology. It includes assessment models for making design and selection decisions about process improvement benchmarks, the system components and cost for a solution, technical evaluation criteria, and questions to include in a request for information (RFI). A Buyer s Guide to the Auto-ID Enabled Supply Chain style= border-width:0px; /> comments powered by Disqus Related Topics: Health Informatics, Supply Chain Management (SCM) Related Keywords: RFID,
8/26/2010 10:53:00 AM
Sales Is from Mars, Marketing Is from Venus
There is a disconnect between marketing and sales. Marketing is focused on the consumer experience while sales is all about the merchandise. Technologies, such as auto identification technologies, radio frequency identification, sensors, and voice activated technologies, may be able to narrow this gap.
: using a combination of RFID and customer preference data to create a unique digital customer experience . Consumers can create their own cosmetic concoctions, locking the secret recipe in their customer profile, accessible through a digital keychain wand imbedded with RFID. Like pre-teens playing dress-up, consumers can play with the product, enhancing the customer experience while ensuring a repeat performance (after all, this is their unique version of the product—they will certainly be back for
Provia Tackles RFID in a Twofold MannerPart Five: 3PL Support and SCE Optimization
FourSite 4.4 is an upgrade of its fulfillment solution oriented towards third party logistics (3PL) providers. ViaOptimize, is an advanced step for companies who have already automated their facilities with Provia's WMS and are now looking at optimization as a key area of improvement, efficiency and cost reduction.
: Provia Tackles RFID in a Twofold Manner Part Five: 3PL Support and SCE Optimization Provia Tackles RFID in a Twofold Manner Part Five: 3PL Support and SCE Optimization P.J. Jakovljevic - August 17, 2004 Read Comments FourSite 4.4 These days when radio frequency identification (RFID) is constantly on everyone s lips, and when every relevant enterprise application vendor is hedging its bets towards becoming RFID-ready or is even convincing the market that its RFID-compliant solution is exactly what the
: International Business Machines Corporation (IBM) manufactures and sells computer services, hardware, and software.
ROI for RFID: A Case StudyPart One: Company Background
Radio frequency identification (RFID) is the latest buzzword in the world of manufacturing and distribution technology. If you believe the press releases, it is a panacea and cure-all for what ails the industry. While RFID may not solve world hunger, you may not want to propose a solution without it. This research note looks at a recent and successful, implementation of RFID, examining the characteristics of the process and common obstacles and speed bumps to avoid.
: and product platforms. Specifically, RFID tags are small integrated circuits connected to an antenna, which can respond to an interrogating RF signal with simple identifying information, or with more complex signals depending on the size of the integrated circuit. RFID has advantages over bar codes such as the ability to hold more data and to change the stored data as processing occurs. Additional benefits are that RFID does not require line-of-sight to transfer data and is very effective in harsh
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