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Newsletter RFID d'AIRFIELD

La Puce, le Roi et l’Expert

 

jean-de-la-fontaine-293x300-11Mais comment une chose aussi minuscule qu’une Puce peut-elle provoquer un Roi ? Morsures ou piqûres ? Vous n’y êtes pas : c’est là que l’Expert entre en scène...

Non, ces interrogations ne forment pas la trame d’une oeuvre inédite de La Fontaine, mais font référence à des préoccupations toutes contemporaines.

D’abord quelques précisions : le Roi n’est pas un monarque, mais l’acronyme favori des entrepreneurs : le Return On Investissement. Quant à la Puce, vous l’aurez deviné, il s’agit bien sûr du Tag RFID. Alors, qui est l’Expert nous direz-vous ? En fait, vous vous trouvez sur son site… Et ces protagonistes ne figurent certes pas dans une fable, mais dans le très sérieux Rapport du Ministère de l’Economie, des Finances et de l’Industrie français. Ce rapport a le mérite d’exposer clairement les enjeux d’un projet RFID et de proposer une démarche en dix étapes afin d’éviter les écueils inhérents à l’installation de cette technologie. Tout ceci, bien sûr, dans le but d’obtenir rapidement un R.O.I. Cette étude explique qu’ « un projet de déploiement d’étiquettes RFID ne doit pas être considéré comme un projet de plug and play » et que les entreprises ne disposent pas parmi leur personnel des ressources compétentes pour le mener à bien. D’où le recours indispensable à des professionnels de la RFID.

Or, c’est là que le bât blesse : « Il n'existe pratiquement pas de conseil neutre et indépendant. La majorité des consultants ayant une bonne connaissance de la RFID sont rattachés à des intégrateurs de matériel, à des SSII ou à des organismes prônant l'implantation d'un standard particulier ».
En tant qu’Architecte de solutions RFID, nous ne pouvons donc qu’approuver les conclusions émises par les rédacteurs de ce rapport, car il renforce nos propres convictions : notre expertise est absolument objective, nous n’avons aucun accord commercial avec qui que ce soit, fabricants, intégrateurs ou éditeurs.
Lorsque vous nous confiez une mission, nous analysons la faisabilité de votre projet, nous sélectionnons avec vous les solutions les mieux adaptées, bref nous faisons en sorte que votre projet aboutisse.
C’est pourquoi, nous tenions à adresser nos plus vifs remerciements aux rapporteurs de cette analyse, qui n’auraient pas pu mieux définir l’intérêt de choisir AIRFIELD. En attendant de rédiger une fable, dont le titre pourrait être« Comment l’Objectivité vint aux Experts ».

 

 

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newsletter (at) airfield-rfid.com

L'actualité d'AIRFIELD

 

Avantage de la traçabilité unitaire (IOT pour Internet of Things)
 
Voici un exemple ou l'utilisation d'un système d'identification unitaire, par code 2D ou RFID aurait permis de remonter au partenaire commercial indélicat.
 
 
Source : Envoyé Spécial - Produit sité : Champagne Billecart-Salmon
  
 
 
AIRFIELD aux GR Business Days

Arnaud Bellaire participe à la table rondeLors du salon GR Business Days, nous avons participé à une table ronde réunissant une poignée d'experts le 19 juin 2014.  

Nous intervenions aux côtés de responsables de Luxair et d'Electrabel.

Merci aux organisateurs de nous avoir invités. 

 

 

 

 

GR Business Days 
AIRFIELD organise une formation RFID

Le 24 avril 2014, AIRFIELD vous propose de participer à une formation sur la RFID dont nous ferons un état de l'art dans une première partie.

Une seconde partie de cette présentation sera basée sur des retours d'expériences de projets réalisés chez nos clients.

Nous présenterons des systèmes d'identification de produits, de traçabilité et de gestion de flux mais aussi des applications dans lesquelles nos clients ont mis en oeuvre la RFID pour rendre leurs produits ou leur services innovants.

programme détaillé

Le nombre de places est limité...

... Cette adresse e-mail est protégée contre les robots spammeurs. Vous devez activer le JavaScript pour la visualiser.

 

Formation RFID

 VIESSMANN ouvre ses portes

Le 13 décembre 2011, AIRFIELD et VIESSMANN ont organisé une présentation du système RFID qui couvre les flux depuis la sortie des lignes de production jusqu'aux expéditions.

 

VIESSMANNVIESSMANN

AIRFIELD dans le JDL

Nous remercions le Journal de la Logistique de nous avoir permis de présenter comment la RFID peut être exploitée dans des environnements industriels.

Consultez le N°90 de novembre 2011

ou téléchargez le document.

Journal de la Logistique

AIRFIELD DEMENAGE

Dans le cadre de son développement et après cinq années d'existence,

AIRFIELD s'est établie à Luxembourg Ville, au 217 route d'ESCH.

 

 

Moving

ICT SPRING 2011

AIRFIELD a participé à l'édition 2011 d'ICT Spring à Luxembourg qui a réuni un large panel d'experts internationaux.

 

ICT Spring

 

REMISE DES RFID AWARDS

Lors du Salon Traçabilité / Solutions RFID 2010, AIRFIELD a remporté le 1er prix consacrant l'optimisation de processus par la RFID.

 

Ce trophée vient récompenser notre travail d'Architecte RFID dont le rôle est avant tout de rechercher les opportunités de gains par l'usage de cette technologie.

Là est la clé du démarrage d'un projet.

 

Fin 2010, suite à ce prix, le journal Le Quotidien écrivait cet article.

En janvier 2011, Entreprises Magazine nous consacrait deux pages.

A lire ici : page 1 et page 2 

rfid-award-process
 
 
 
 
VIDEO : AIRFIELD en 3 minutes

Interview d'Arnaud Bellaire,

fondateur d'AIRFIELD S.A.

Voir le profil de Arnaud Bellaire sur LinkedIn

RFID en temps de crise

 

AIRFIELD partage les propos de Mark Roberti, fondateur du RFID Journal et de John DiPalo, senior VP of operations de Acsis. Notre mission est de mettre la RFID au service des processus de nos clients. Nous ne le faisons que si la RFID renforce l'entreprise en sécurisant ses flux en plus de réduire ses coûts : voici comment la RFID doit épauler les industriels en temps de crise.

Companies Will Be Made Stronger by the Current Economic Crisis

I've been a journalist all of my working life, and I still consider myself a journalist first, and a business owner second. But owning RFID Journal gives me a perspective I would not otherwise have: I understand the issues RFID vendors deal with, as well as those with which companies looking to use the technology struggle.

The other day, I was having lunch with a gentleman who had taken a small stake in RFID Journal a few years earlier. He's a person with a great deal of success in the publishing industry, and has been an invaluable advisor in helping me build RFID Journal over the years. "Marty," I said to him, "if you had told me building a company was this hard, I never would have done it."

He laughed and replied, "That's why I didn't tell you."

As I rode the train home from Manhattan that night, I started to think about whether I really meant what I said, and the conclusion I came to is no, I would have done it anyway.

Times are tough, and many companies are struggling for survival. They're cutting back advertising, and that has affected us. As such, I've had to take a hard look at every cost we incur, just as other companies are doing. But these tough times have been an invaluable lesson for me, and made me a better businessperson in the process.

I don't know how long the current economic storm will last, but this much I do know: The companies that survive will be the best-run firms, made even stronger for having endured this crisis. And RFID companies that keep investing in their products will wind up stronger, while end-user companies that employ RFID and other technologies to become more efficient will emerge more competitive.

To be sure, some companies with good products and reputable business practices won't make it, because they just aren't in a position to weather an unusually severe downturn. But those that have done everything they could to serve their customers and create quality products can hold their heads up and be proud—and they, no doubt, will have learned a lot along the way, which will serve them well as they launch their next company.

Capitalism is about "creative destruction." Right now, we're seeing a lot of destruction, a lot of good companies getting battered. But this is only temporary. I believe the RFID industry has matured to the point where it can deliver great cost savings and efficiencies, just when businesses need them the most. Companies will get creative and use technology to discover new ways to deliver value to their customers more efficiently. In fact, I guarantee it.

From Mark Roberti, 04.06.2009 - RFID Journal

How RFID Can Help Manufacturers Thrive in Recessionary Times

With every economic crisis comes opportunity. A well-scrutinized RFID project has the potential to yield a strong return on investment.

 

June 8, 2009—The global economic downturn has manufacturers and distributors facing unprecedented pressure to lower costs, increase asset utilization and reduce inventories, while simultaneously responding to new customer demands. According to IT research and advisory firm Gartner, "supply chain management (SCM) professionals feel more pressure to focus efforts and investments on initiatives aimed at reducing costs and improving customer service. With the global economic problems, SCM applications will remain a source of needed investment."

Undoubtedly, in a difficult economy, manufacturers are challenged more than ever to strike the proper balance between reducing costs and making specific investments that will enable them to do more with the same or fewer resources, all the while enhancing competitiveness. No one can predict how long the current recession will last—but when recovery does occur, one thing is for sure: With every economic crisis comes opportunity. Some companies will improve from good to great, while others will just fade away, making room for more innovative competitors. To be among the winners, manufacturers need to answer three key questions:

Which Investments Should I Make Today, and Which Should I Delay?
Companies that outperform in challenging economic climates do so by setting strategic priorities, driving investments at the core of their business, and funding projects that can generate a quick return on investment (ROI). Innovation must not halt, even during tough times, because the market will rebound and those firms that held off will be behind the competition. A survey of some of Acsis' key customers showed that most companies plan to continue investing in such areas as radio frequency identification and business processes automation, in order to enable growth and margin improvements at a lower cost structure. But all businesses are reevaluating projects with regard to the value they can deliver—and ROI is king.

How Can I Cut Costs Without Weakening My Organization?
Some cost-cutting opportunities are obvious: workforce reduction, outsourcing operations and renegotiating contracts with suppliers. The more challenging cost reductions are in the areas of sales, marketing, research and development, and information technology. Making a cut across the board in your IT spending, for instance, can be a dangerous mistake. IT-based projects are often so deeply integrated into a company's key processes that any reduction in planned IT investments can put that organization at risk.

Businesses, however, can not afford to maintain manual processes and non-integrated systems. Those that use this economic situation to streamline operations (such as better tracking of goods via RFID), leverage previous IT investments and integrate systems will be more likely to emerge stronger and in a better competitive position. After all, the RFID market is projected to see an 11 percent growth between 2009 and 2010, according to recent reports from ABI Research. And the research firm anticipates even stronger growth in 2010, based on key economic and industry indicators, further validating the need to optimize and streamline operations in order to reduce costs.

How Can I Do More, or the Same, with Fewer Resources?
By concentrating on business processes, customers and operational efficiency, your firm can not only survive the current financial storm, but actually thrive. In fact, many companies find this to be an opportune time to reevaluate supply chain processes—from receiving through manufacturing to shipping—and look for inefficiencies.

In addition to protecting and growing their brand, market leaders know that during times of crisis, nothing is more important than ensuring the operating flexibility necessary for innovative, market-driven decisions. Manufacturing organizations must discover cost-effective methods for monitoring and managing the collection of critical information, as well as the movement of goods, products and assets through the supply chain. Simplifying the submission of transactions and ensuring data accuracy can better reflect the status of supply chain execution. RFID technology can provide a means to accomplish these goals.

Four Priorities for Today's Economic Climate
If you want to run with the best, and strike a balance allowing both cost reductions and smart investments, you should strongly consider these four practices:

1. Run Lean Operations: Drive excess expenses out of your organization. You can reduce internal costs by improving employee productivity and streamlining operations. Strike a balance that allows both cost reductions and smart investments. RFID applications can increase supply chain visibility, enabling you to take a deeper look into your processes—which can result in significant savings.

2. Automatically Collect Data Regarding Key Supply Chain Activities: Reliable information is the key to streamlining supply chain execution. RFID offers unprecedented levels of data reliability and intelligence that can be used to eliminate waste, target resource reductions where the business will benefit most, align manufacturing with business priorities, manage trading partners, maintain high levels of customer service, gain supply chain agility and more.

3. Integrate RFID With Your ERP Backbone: Real value is derived when RFID-delivered operational data is tightly integrated with enterprise resource planning (ERP) systems. This ensures not only that there is a single version of the truth, but also that your company's business planners, customer service staff, and sales and finance departments all have real-time visibility into what is actually taking place at remote locations.

4. Drive Business Value: Corporate scrutiny of new investments is at an all-time high, as it should be. Delivering projects on time and on budget is no longer enough—companies must also focus on value. Many leading firms are adopting value-based best practices. This begins with a business case for every project or technology solution—RFID or otherwise—that identifies clear business ownership and specific measurements of success. All projects compete for the same funds, so those with the highest value and lowest risk should get funded first. Projects can be considered a success only once the promised value is realized.

Economic downturns are never fun, nor can they be easily predicted, but they do offer the opportunity to reevaluate business processes and optimize execution activities. When RFID technology is used to deliver accurate real-time supply chain information that is integrated with business systems, it has the potential to improve virtually all aspects of business operations, including planning and forecasting, customer service and satisfaction, production operations, warehousing and distribution operations.

Equally as important as technology is a structured approach to uncovering inefficiencies and areas for improvement that will offer an appropriate return on investment. Any RFID solution that you consider must meet short-term economic needs with a view toward long-term business requirements, in order to maximize ROI.

John DiPalo is the senior VP of operations at Acsis, a global provider of track-and-trace solutions for supply chain safety, security and efficiency.

Eco-développement : GREEN RFID

 

Vers une supply chain éco-responsable

 

greenLa green RFID existe réellement. En ces temps de réduction des coûts et d'émission de CO2, cette technologie est un véritable atout pour les industriels.

Loin d’être un phénomène de mode, les applications de la RFID sécurisent les flux, réduisent les erreurs de traitement et les gaspillages, font gagner du temps, permettent d’économiser des moyens (manutention et transport) et réduisent ainsi  l'énergie utilisée.

Ainsi, la RFID contribue sans conteste à la réduction des émissions de gaz à effet de serre.

 

L'Architecte AIRFIELD vous propose de mettre la RFID au service de vos processus industriels et de votre Supply Chain. Nous nous engageons sur des projets où l'intérêt du business case a été prouvé au travers d'une étude de faisabilité.

GREEN FIRM