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.
A solution being used by Milwaukee relocation-management firm WHR Group ensures workers follow hand-hygiene requirements and practice social distancing, while also offering contact tracing if a person tests positive for COIVD-19.
Montreal's Jewish General Hospital leveraged its existing RFID management system for tracking hospital garments to enable an overnight ramp-up of scrubs demands to meet COVID-19 related regulations.
The hybrid RFID and QR code-based solution from Identech allows Stadler Winterthur to provide project-specific instructions to its workers, capture data about production, and enable maintenance-based information collection for its rail-service customers.
Customers can text their payments for drinks at The Drug Store in Tribeca, N.Y., while Iris Nova's RFID system from Avery Dennison tracks inventory levels so no products go out of stock.
Grand Coulee Dam is managing its weapons and other sensitive equipment with a wireless system that identifies which officer checked out which items, when this occurred, and how many times they fired a weapon, thereby ensuring proper maintenance.
Nutriart has deployed an active RFID system to automate the collection of data regarding employees' presence onsite for payroll purposes, while the tagging of assets is under way to ensure that tools and equipment can be located in real time.
A system from UBI Solutions enables Interhospitalia to receive, launder and ship up to one million tagged linen items to 22 area hospitals, and to track each one.
DRMP has gained near-100 percent inventory visibility into its surveying equipment as items are used at remote locations and then returned to its multiple storage sites.
The solution, which is being tested at 15 sites, will eventually include 3,500 fixed readers, as well as handheld readers, to capture each railcar's data in accordance with GS1's UHF standards.