Toshiba Logistics Singapore provides a detailed suite of supply chain solutions to support to your business when it comes to developing a competitive advantage by expanding the rate of flow and the supervision of your products. Our supply chain experts work with you to gain an understanding of the full details of your business’s problems and whatever future challenges you might face, and help you develop practical and effective options to overcome these challenges and move your business forward.

Supply Chain Management

Supply Chain Management provides repeated improvements and competitive importance on a crucial level, whereas Solutions Engineering involves a focus on and development of strategic advantages. Thus, our Supply Chain Management team of experts can help improve value in several ways, which may include reducing the operating costs while maintaining service levels. They can also help improve your situation when it comes to working capital, balancing inventory in relation to any forecast figures, and help reduce or minimize total landed costs by making optimal use of routes and carrier services.

Solutions Engineering

Increasingly, companies are using supply chain solutions which are over-extended, redundant and overly complex, which is sure to deprive the company of any competitive advantage. The frontrunners have moved thing forward by coming together to form alliances with logistics experts to develop complex advantages and more effective and efficient supply chain strategies. Our solutions experts and engineers place a focus on the most strategic forms of supply chain enhancement. This is achieved by working together with your support team, implementing powerful modelling tools to enhance the situation when it comes to demand and supply, and when it comes to solving different cases. When it comes to the process involved in gaining an understanding of business tactics, Toshiba Logistics Singapore engineers can help clients build recovery policies and motivation that will help with strategy development and evaluation.

Information Technology

Supply chains have changed dramatically over the last 15 years in so many ways that it can be hard for some to keep up with. Increases in freight and transportation rates have made costs higher than distribution center labor at many businesses. The cost and quality of labor throughout your supply chain can be a challenging hurdle to overcome. One way to get ahead of this constantly changing landscape, is the usage of robust Warehouse Management Systems (WMS). A WMS benefits numerous aspects of the supply chain, typically beginning with inbound ASN’s and routing through reverse logistics and returns processing. While OMS and ERP applications feature warehousing and distribution functions, they at times lack critical features like the ability to accept ASN’s or the ability to manage the inbound receiving docks with functions such as transport scheduling. Various activities carried out at the warehouse include picking strategies, inventory management and auditing.

Types of Warehouse Management Systems

Warehouse management systems are available in a wide variety of types and involve diverse implementation methods. The type to be deploy depends especially on the nature and size of the company involved. Systems can feature modules found within a much bigger enterprise resource planning (ERP) system or supply chain execution suite. They can also vary significantly in their specificity levels. A small company may use a simple series of spreadsheet or document files, while larger organizations, from the SMBs to enterprise companies, use complex WMS software. Some WMS operations are created specifically for the size of the company involved and many organizations have their own distinct versions of WMS products that can be transferred over to different organizational sizes. Some organizations manufacture their own WMS from scratch. However, more common and advisable to implement a WMS provided by an established and experienced vendor.

1. Picking and packing goods

2. Reporting

3. Receiving and putting things away

4. Inventory tracking

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