Radio Frequency Identification (RFID)

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Radio Frequency Identification (RFID)

A collection of news, articles and other featured content about Radio Frequency Identification (RFID).

Making smart technology investments can deliver tremendous value to retail stores, to optimize staffing, increase inventory turns, enable secure frictionless transactions, and to empower store associates to become effective brand ambassadors.

Adhering to standards can help brands and retailers create an efficient foundation from which they are able to build their own unique offering and differentiate themselves to win over today’s consumers.

Walmart, Amazon, JD.com and Alibaba.com are among retailers optimizing core business while innovating new ones. You should too.

The retailer is using connected devices and solutions to reduce loss, improve store operations and enhance the customer shopping experience in more than 375 of its stores.

In the most amazing combination of revolutionary and totally boring ever, we as consumers have evolved from shopping in stores, to ordering online and waiting, to ordering online and picking up from a locker, back at the store.

In case you missed these in 2018, it's not to late to catch the top 10 stories of last year.

The retailer can now count in excess of 100,000 items of merchandise in three hours.

With unified enterprise systems for greater inventory visibility, algorithms designed to gain deeper product and customer insights, 3D for faster and more efficient design and development, and much much more, this year’s Innovators are addressing and fulfilling consumer demand.

New research provides an eye-opening look at just how error-prone current inventory management systems are when compared to those that leverage RFID.

Collected data from RFID tags gives the company visibility into customer sizing, preferences and product demand by revealing how customers are interacting with an item on the store floor.

Through item-level RFID technology, retailers are able to have inventory accountability at every step of the supply chain.

A study of 10 companies that implemented RFID, including adidas and lululemon, indicated that they had achieved ROI and that the deployment was fully justified by the returns.

Apparel's survey of apparel retailers, brands and manufacturers reveals expectations for technology focus in the coming year, including an emphasis on BI and analytics for gleaning an even deeper understanding of the consumer.

Nearly 100 percent order accuracy is possible when RFID is implemented in the retail supply chain, leading to tremendous efficiencies and opportunities to boost consumer satisfaction.

Apparel’s annual report on RFID/IoT identifies the year’s most pertinent developments, shines the spotlight on industry leaders and offers guidance for investment decisions.

The benefits accruing to Macy’s, Inditex and other apparel retailers are driving awareness about the accuracy, visibility, speed and efficiency that RFID brings.

With its ability to enhance inventory accuracy and speed across all shopping channels, the use of electronic product code (EPC)-enabled item-level radio frequency identification (RFID) in the apparel industry has opened the door for manufacturers and retailers alike to transcend outdated supply chai

Apparel’s 10th annual review examines what did (and didn’t) happen over the past decade in the world of RFID/IoT. A number of interesting new applications are highlighted that will be of interest to retailers and brands alike.

How advancements in RAIN RFID enable the ultimate shopper experience both online and in stores.

At NRF, executives from lululemon and adidas revealed how their RFID implementations paved the way for executing omnichannel strategies.

Today, analytics is one of the most vital tools apparel retailers can take advantage of in order to statistically identify the key factors and criteria which highly correlate with loss.

The global supply chain enabled by the Internet has connected shoppers to a wider world of products than ever before — but it’s also made the retail supply chain more vulnerable.

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