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Participating in Intersec 2015 at Dubai World Trade Center

by shawn

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Participating in Intersec 2015 at Dubai World Trade Center

DominateRFID Mobile Picking Module – Pick intelligently, quickly and accurately!



DominateRFID Mobile Picking Module – Pick intelligently, quickly and accurately!

With thousands of items Retailers have to stock, one of the biggest challenges in retail is having the sales staff go into the back stock room to pick an item for the customer to try on or to fulfill a purchase. The inefficiency and loss of employee availability to work with other customers becomes tenfold during peak hours or sales promotions.
To meet this need, DominateRFID developed Mobile Picking Module that manages and processes orders in less time. This paperless picking solution allows retailers to gain greater operational efficiency, reduce customer wait time and improve better customer service, which in turn increases sales.
What makes this module special is the intelligence built into its picking algorithm. Sales staff simply scan the item and enter the desired quantity. The system will automatically check on item location in the back stock and if available will consider two parameters; 1) who is closest to the item’s location
2) who has the lowest pick order on his/her mobile device
. The system will then push the order to the device based on meeting the above mentioned criteria.

Additional benefits:

  • Designed to reduce errors, eliminate bottlenecks, optimize worker productivity and assist in the process of satisfying customers time and again.
  • Pick more orders with the same people.
  • New staff can pick efficiently from day 1.
  • Fully scalable across multiple stores or warehouses.

DominateRFID helps you optimize your order picking procedures and improve your warehouse layout with our flexible, reliable and cost-effective order pick through our fully-integrated mobile picking module.


RFID-Enabled Cashless Payments Skyrocket at Outdoor Events


RFID is bringing dramatic change to the live events industry. Concerts and athletic event operators flocked to RFID-enabled cashless payment solutions in 2014, a trend that is expected to accelerate this year.


It’s entirely possible that major sporting events could be entirely ticketless in several years, relying on RFID wristbands not only to control access control, but also to allow fans to make purchases and to engage with the team through contests. For years, major league baseball parks in USA have handed out paper forms for fans to vote for players in the All Star game each summer. With an RFID-enabled wristband, fans can vote quickly at a kiosk and receive live updates on the voting.


Zara Builds Its Business Around RFID –   Worldwide RFID Implementation [Featured Story]


With so many benefits and huge advantages, RFID has become the latest buzz of the retail industry. Following the footsteps of many, Zara decided to implement the technology and rolled out RFID in a 1,000-stores in 2014, according to the Wall Street Journal.

The RFID chips, about twice the size of a standard mobile-phone SIM card, help the world’s largest fashion retailer keep better track of its stock and replenish its clothing racks more quickly.

RFID chips can store information about whatever item they are attached to and, when prompted, emit that data via radio signals to a scanner. The chips are buried inside its garments’ plastic security tags, an innovation that allows the “fast fashion” chain to reuse them after the tags are removed at checkout.

RFID was implemented in more than 1,000 of the 2,000 Zara stores in 2014, with the rollout to be completed by 2016.

Before the RFID chips were introduced, employees had to scan barcodes one at a time and these storewide inventories were performed once every six months. Because the chips save time, Zara carries out the inventories every six weeks, getting a more accurate picture of what fashions are selling well and any styles that are languishing.

And each time a garment is sold, data from its chip prompts an instant order to the stockroom to send out an identical item. Previously, store employees restocked shelves a few times a day.

If a customer can’t find an item—say a medium-sized purple shirt—a salesperson can point an iPod’s camera at a barcode of a similar item and, using data gathered by the chips, see whether it is available in the store, in a nearby Zara store, or online.

Observing this, it is proved how beneficial RFID is, which is taking over the retail industry with a storm.

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