Electric cars like the Tesla Model S can travel for hundreds of miles on a single charge, completely revolutionizing clean transportation. But with sales for these vehicles set to increase dramatically around the world, the challenge for manufacturers is to source the materials necessary for their lithium-ion batteries.
So, what keeps you up at night? If you’re like many in the Food & Beverage industry, a number of issues could leave you reaching for the Ambien. Product recalls. FSMA and EU1169 regulations. Mounting supply chain costs. Impending GMO labeling. Given that F&B is such a highly regulated and highly competitive industry, it’s important that you have access to the latest resources to help you make more informed decisions.
Medical device labels need to be easy to read - a challenge for some device makers.
In order to meet the September 2016 UDI deadline, medical device manufacturers must label their products with individual device identifiers that denote specific models, as well as production identifiers that include batch numbers, serial numbers, date of manufacture and expiration dates.
With the passing of another FDA UDI labeling deadline this week, medical device companies can now, hopefully, take a deep breath and start focusing on the bigger picture (if they haven't already). And that's moving beyond UDI readiness and toward a more sustainable, long-term barcode labeling solution.
The automotive industry has always relied on a vast and complex supply chain to provide an array of components.
In a number of industries, product complexity has increased to the point where detailed labels are vital.
Demand for LEGOs is rising, but the company was forced to cut back on marketing until it could work out supply chain bottlenecks.
The federal government effectively put an end to state-level efforts to mandate GMO labeling when President Obama signed labeling legislation in late July.
If you're looking to get a better understanding of how Enterprise Labeling can assist you with a wide range of barcode labeling challenges in today's global supply chain then we have the answer!
Successful electronics companies look all over the world to source their production at the lowest possible cost. But they also work to maintain efficient supply chains so they can quickly expand sales efforts in new markets. Their labeling efforts need to keep up.
What if you could eliminate a step in materials handling that’s costing your company millions of dollars a year—and improve overall supply chain efficiency?
Companies need a standardized, centralized and integrated solution for consistent labeling.
In today’s global supply chain, the colors used in labeling can be just as communicative and as important as the words or the label data.