The general process flows in the warehouse can be as sophisticated as they seem, but if the overall intralogistics package is not right, much of the efficiency is lost.
In our last article, we already introduced you to the topic of stock reservation as a first optimisation measure for a more efficient warehouse performance. This time we would like to look at the second phase, namely the optimisation of batch planning for an intelligent picking strategy in the warehouse.
Do you still remember? In our last article "Warehouse Performance: Through the consistent use of data, discover and exploit hidden potential in the warehouse! (Part 1/4)"
Warehouse Performance: Discover and exploit hidden potential in the warehouse through the consistent use of data! Read more in our article.
Forward-looking warehouse planning with AutoStore® and the WMS SuPCIS-L8. Finding the right level of automation: with a rapidly growing range of products - here especially in the area of small parts storage - your own warehouse logistics quickly reach their limits?
n a pilot project, STIHL (Dieburg, Germany) decided to introduce ProGlove's Mark Display and integrate it into the SuPCIS-L8 WMS at the logistics center of Stihl's sales headquarters in Dieburg.
Here a part, there a part and somehow the picking procedure does not yet seem to run and function very efficiently: many companies nowadays have a large number of items of various sizes in their warehouse and it is not uncommon for the warehouse complex to be divided into different areas where the individual stocks are stored.
A diverse range of articles from small parts to large-volume goods and cable drums requires maximum flexibility in warehousing and order picking for every company.
Our long-standing customer Lampenwelt is Europe's largest one-stop store for lamps and lighting, serving 4 million customers in 17 European countries. "The mission of our company is: Enhance People's Wellbeing.
"Software ergonomics"? or "Ergonomic software?" Anyone hearing these two terms in direct connection with each other for the first time will rightly ask themselves at this point: what is it actually? And above all, what does software ergonomics actually mean?
Almost all of us use content privately on different devices - whether smartphone, tablet or laptop - and expect apps and applications to be accessible always and from everywhere. In doing so, we want the same user-friendliness and the same appealing user interface. Why should it be any different in warehouse management?