Supply chain disruptive

Technologies

Supply chain disruptive technologies

Supply chain disruptive technologies

Supply chain disruptive technologies

Supply chain disruptive technologies 


Data visualization on maps & route optimization software, Big data, Cloud computing, blockchain, AI, IoT, and telematics. They all are disrupting the world of transport, shipping, and logistics. Read along our Setapp guide and learn what benefits they offer and how to implement them.

Data visualization on maps & route optimization software, Big data, Cloud computing, blockchain, AI, IoT, and telematics. They all are disrupting the world of transport, shipping, and logistics. Read along our Setapp guide and learn what benefits they offer and how to implement them.

Data visualization on maps & route optimization software, Big data, Cloud computing, blockchain, AI, IoT, and telematics. They all are disrupting the world of transport, shipping, and logistics. Read along our  Setapp guide and learn what benefits they offer and how to implement them.

Data visualization on maps & route optimization software, Big data, Cloud computing, blockchain, AI, IoT, and telematics. They all are disrupting the world of transport, shipping, and logistics. Read along our Setapp guide and learn what benefits they offer and how to implement them.

Data visualization on maps & route optimization software, Big data, Cloud computing, blockchain, AI, IoT, and telematics. They all are disrupting the world of transport, shipping, and logistics. Read along our Setapp guide and learn what benefits they offer and how to implement them.

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Elastic Logistics

Elastic Logistics

Elastic Logistics

Synchromodality

Synchromodality

Synchromodality

Last Mile Delivery

Last Mile Delivery

Last Mile Delivery

Warehouse Automation

Warehouse Automation

Warehouse Automation

AI & Big Data in T&L

AI & Big Data in T&L

AI & Big Data in T&L

AI & Big Data in T&L

Cloud Computing in T&L

Cloud Computing in T&L

Cloud Computing in T&L

Blockchain in T&L

Blockchain in T&L

Blockchain in T&L

IOT, Telematics & AIS

IOT, Telematics & AIS

IOT, Telematics & AIS

Sustainability and green transition

Sustainability & Green transition

Sustainability & Greentransition

Virtual Reality Professional Driving

Virtual Reality Professional Driving

Virtual Reality Professional Driving

Elastic Logistics

Elastic Logistics

Elastic Logistics

One of the leading trends in supply chain development, where the implementation of the right software is absolutely crucial, is an idea of elastic supply chain. Elastic transport and logistics is the flexibility to quickly expand and reduce capabilities to accommodate changing demands within the supply chain.

ability to track their shipments in real time

70% of customers expect the ability to track their shipments in real time

70% of customers expect the ability to track their shipments in real time

70% of customers expect the ability to track their shipments in real time

70% of customers expect the ability to track their shipments in real time

70% of customers expect the ability to track their shipments in real time

We have defined real-time transport visibility platforms as one of the key aspects of elastic logistics. According to Gartner Report, by 2023, 50% of global leading enterprises will have invested in real-time transportation visibility solutions. It’s not surprising, as 70% of customers expect the ability to track their shipments in real time. And it’s not only about satisfying the customers - real-time tracking allows companies to act immediately to fix the problems faced on the route of their shipment and adjust to the changing environment within the supply chain.

Another part that’s central to the concept of elastic logistics is predictive analytics for the supply chain management. According to Advanced Market Analytics (AMA), the Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024, making supply chain analytics more important than ever. As the name suggests, predictive analytics is about anticipating future trends like exchange rates, sales demand, among many other crucial supply chain metrics.

The approach relies on the use of statistical modeling and regression analysis to historical data to determine and understand trends and formulate future trends. As you can imagine - it all can’t be done without the right software solution.

The Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024

The Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024

The Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024

The Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024

The Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024

And when we already have solutions that allow us to track our shipments, as well as software for predictive analytics, we need to make sure that our company knows how to ensure the scalability of supply chain operations. The use of automation software in the supply chain enables a remarkable level of scalability. Another technology that proves crucial to ensure that your transport and logistics effort are scalable is blockchain.

Synchromodality

Synchromodality

Synchromodality

Greater use of intermodal transportation can substantially improve the performance of freight transportation. European Union defines synchromodality as “a characteristic of a transport system whereby at least two different modes are used in an integrated manner in order to complete a door-to-door transport sequence”. Synchromodality can be used as a way to increase elasticity, decrease costs or even as a tool for decarbonization - the benefits are limitless.

The absence of common processes, a common language and common standards for interoperability is a key obstacle to achieving integration. That’s where software can truly make a difference and ensure that we can apply common standards to all modes of transportation. For instance inadequate securing of cargo and the resulting damage is a constant, although undesirable element of any kind of transport, including intermodal transport. There are some solutions worth checking out.

Last Mile Delivery

Last Mile Delivery

Last Mile Delivery

In a product's journey from warehouse shelf, to the back of a truck, to a customer doorstep, the "last mile" of delivery is the final step of the process. Last-mile tech development recently accelerated – several key technologies are being developed, and we are not only talking about hardware solutions such as use of drones or autonomous delivery vehicles (ADV). There’s also a significant movement in software development of LMD solutions.

One of the key aspects of Last Mile Delivery development is a trend of On-Demand Delivery. The most basic definition of on demand delivery is that it is the very speedy delivery of a product after you have placed your order. While it might seem simple from the perspective of the customer, on-demand delivery requires extensive software support for the entire process. And while some may associate on-demand delivery only with the biggest players on the market such as Amazon, the technology is now spreading everywhere, and even small supply chain companies are now taking advantage of it.

73% of all people in the US point to last mile customer experience as an essential factor in their purchase decisions

73% of all people in the US point to last mile customer experience as an essential factor in their purchase decisions

73% of all people in the US point to last mile customer experience as an essential factor in their purchase decisions

73% of all people in the US point to last mile customer experience as an essential factor in their purchase decisions

73% of all people in the US point to last mile customer experience as an essential factor in their purchase decisions

What seems crucial for the expansion of Last Mile Delivery processes is On-The-Go Traceability. It provides better insight into what is actually happening at every step during delivery. This helps supply chain companies identify potential issues and correct them before they escalate. The overall effect is of more streamlined deliveries and therefore lower costs.

And as we talk about on-the-go traceability, we can’t forget about the most crucial component of Last Mile Delivery’s efforts - the improvement of communication with end-clients. According to PwC’s Future of Customer Experience report - 73% of all people in the US point to last mile customer experience as an essential factor in their purchase decisions. Thus, it’s not a surprise that companies invest heavily in technologies that improve the communication with end-clients to ensure competitive advantage over their competitors.

Warehouse Automation

Warehouse Automation

Warehouse Automation

One of the major areas where software proves crucial to its success is warehousing. And warehousing seems to be going through a massive transformation thanks to automation. Worldwide sales of warehouse automation technology (robotics, logistics, etc.) reached $1.9 billion in 2016 and are expected to reach a market value of $22.4 billion by the end of 2021. And it’s not surprising, as labor costs constitute, on average, 65% of most warehouse facilities’ operating budgets.

Worldwide sales of warehouse automation technology reached $1.9 billion in 2016 and are expected to reach a market value of $22.4 billion by the end of 2021

Worldwide sales of warehouse automation technology reached $1.9 billion in 2016 and are expected to reach a market value of $22.4 billion by the end of 2021

Worldwide sales of warehouse automation technology reached $1.9 billion in 2016 and are expected to reach a market value of $22.4 billion by the end of 2021

Worldwide sales of warehouse automation technology reached $1.9 billion in 2016 and are expected to reach a market value of $22.4 billion by the end of 2021

Worldwide sales of warehouse automation technology reached $1.9 billion in 2016 and are expected to reach a market value of $22.4 billion by the end of 2021

Worldwide sales of warehouse automation

We can’t talk about warehouse automation without mentioning how voice-directed warehousing (VDW) is changing the status quo. VDW refers to the use of the voice direction and speech recognition software in warehouses and distribution centers. This technology provides plenty of benefits to the supply chain companies - it increases the speed and accuracy of picking tasks, reduces the number of incidents, and it makes the order picking process safer and more ergonomic.

Another technology that is truly changing the world of warehousing is the implementation of Automated Guided Vehicles (AGVs) and Automated Guided Robots (AGRs). It’s one of the hottest technologies in the whole supply chain business and we can’t be surprised why. The implementation of AGVs and AGRs reduces labour costs, increases safety, accuracy and productivity, and helps to avoid labour shortages which are common in a warehouse environment.

And while we are at warehouse automation, we can’t forget about the importance of API and its impact on the transparency of the supply chain. API (Application Programing Interface) is a messaging format that allows data to be transmitted from one system to another in near real time, allowing for smoother application integrations, faster decision making, and better business insights.

AI & Big Data in Supply Chain Management

AI & Big Data in Supply Chain Management

AI & Big Data in Supply Chain Management

Using Big Data and AI technologies helps provide businesses with the access to have all of the information at their fingertips, to thoroughly vet all parties involved in the supply chain process, ensure efficient and secure movement of goods, and provide real-time measures to prevent any security threats in the future. In a collaborative report by DHL and IBM on the implications and use cases for the logistics industry, it was highlighted that logistics firms are uniquely poised to benefit by introducing AI into all aspects of the supply chain.

AI can be used in the supply chain environment to ensure that pricing is done accurately and efficiently. Dynamic pricing is real-time pricing where the price of a product responds to changes on demand, supply, competition price, subsidiary product prices. Pricing software mostly uses machine learning algorithms to analyze customers’ historical data in real-team so that it can respond to demand fluctuations faster with adjusting prices.

Another use case for AI and Big Data is the documentation and procurement automation and processing. Document automation technologies can be used to increase the efficiency of processing these documents by automating data input, error reconciliation and document processing.

And as we talk about AI in supply chain management, we have to mention AI’s role in route optimization. AI models help businesses to analyze existing routing, track route optimization. Route optimization uses shortest path algorithms in graph analytics discipline to identify the most efficient route for logistics trucks. More on how AI can optimize warehousing in our blog.

Cloud computing

Cloud computing

Cloud computing

Cloud technologies are on the rise everywhere, and supply chain management is not an exception. The cloud makes perfect sense for the industry: it enables supply chain professionals to easily track a product as it moves throughout its lifecycle, and effectively communicate with others in the supply chain if there is an issue or any sort of redirect required.

One of the main reasons to move to the cloud is security. Supply chain cyberattacks were up 200% in 2017, with attackers injecting malware implants into the supply chain to infiltrate unsuspecting organizations. The cloud can offer heightened security by performing automatic backups and deploying patch management to reduce vulnerability.

Cloud computing is also a great integrable method of computing. It holds strong potential for streamlined sharing, input and output of data sets amongst teams, individuals or cross-organizational. Also, cloud-computing solutions typically have capabilities to be ‘plugged in’. ‘Plugging in’ is simply the sourcing of data from one cloud to another. This gives supply chain management professionals the opportunity to work from more robust platforms with a wider range of capabilities.

Supply chain cyberattacks were up 200% in 2017

The Global Predictive Analytics Market is expected to grow at a 21.12% CAGR by 2024

Supply chain cyberattacks were up 200% in 2017

Supply chain cyberattacks were up 200% in 2017

Supply chain cyberattacks were up 200% in 2017

Blockchain in transport and logistics

Blockchain in transport and logistics

Blockchain in transport and logistics

Blockchain in transport and logistics

When we talk about technologies that are disrupting the world of transport and logistics, blockchain is probably the one that comes to mind first. Blockchain can simplify the complex and fragmented processes commonly found within the supply chain. Blockchain can create smart contracts and transparency in documents and transactions, increasing supply chains’ efficiency, agility and innovation.

Blockchain in supply chain procurement could enable the creation of tamper-proof smart contracts that automatically implement terms of multiparty agreements. Smart contracts can self-verify their own conditions and self-execute by releasing payment to the appropriate party. Contracts could be originated to include multiple parties across an entire supply chain with the value and terms fully integrated from end to end, and with the execution of the conditions at each stage recorded against the contract and fully visible to the onward chain.

Blockchain technology in the supply chain can also empower the buyer with the means to ensure authenticity and traceability of all goods throughout the purchasing cycle. Verifiable audit trails of suppliers' goods will be established. Critical supplier credentials, certificates and qualification statuses will remain immune from forgery and other compromise.

Finally, blockchain can streamline administrative processes and reduce costs by enabling an effective audit of supply chain data. Processes involving manual checks for compliance or credit purposes that may currently take weeks can be accelerated through a distributed ledger of all relevant information.

More on advantages of using Blockchain Technology in Supply Chain Management?

When we talk about technologies that are disrupting the world of transport and logistics, blockchain is probably the one that comes to mind first. Blockchain can simplify the complex and fragmented processes commonly found within the supply chain. Blockchain can create smart contracts and transparency in documents and transactions, increasing supply chains’ efficiency, agility and innovation.

Blockchain in supply chain procurement could enable the creation of tamper-proof smart contracts that automatically implement terms of multiparty agreements. Smart contracts can self-verify their own conditions and self-execute by releasing payment to the appropriate party. Contracts could be originated to include multiple parties across an entire supply chain with the value and terms fully integrated from end to end, and with the execution of the conditions at each stage recorded against the contract and fully visible to the onward chain.

Blockchain technology in the supply chain can also empower the buyer with the means to ensure authenticity and traceability of all goods throughout the purchasing cycle. Verifiable audit trails of suppliers' goods will be established. Critical supplier credentials, certificates and qualification statuses will remain immune from forgery and other compromise.

Finally, blockchain can streamline administrative processes and reduce costs by enabling an effective audit of supply chain data. Processes involving manual checks for compliance or credit purposes that may currently take weeks can be accelerated through a distributed ledger of all relevant information.

More on advantages of using Blockchain Technology in Supply Chain Management?

Internet of Things in Supply Chain

Internet of Things in Supply Chain

Internet of Things in Supply Chain

Internet of Things in Supply Chain

The Internet of Things (IoT) is a collection of interconnected physical devices that can monitor, report on and send and exchange data. IoT devices are typically connected to computer systems via data or Wi-Fi networks. IoT devices have revolutionized supply chain management (SCM). It’s much easier to understand where goods are, how they are being stored, and when they can be expected at a specific location. Gartner forecasted that more than half of major new business processes will consolidate some elements of IoT by 2020. Moreover, up to 26 billion smart devices connected to the internet will be installed, making some $300 billion by the end of the decade.

Up to 26 billion smart devices connected to the internet will be installed, making some $300 billion by the end of the decade

 It can be extremely helpful when it comes to the transport of raw materials. Some goods like food and chemicals need to be stored in ideal conditions. Specialist IoT devices can monitor areas like temperature, humidity, exposure to an atmosphere, light intensity, and other environmental factors. These devices may even trigger an alarm if certain thresholds are breached. This makes it much easier to track the quality of goods through the supply chain and reduce spoilage.

What kind of devices are we talking about? Any transceivers or hardware is an option. but what about mobile phones? Mobile Data Capture – is another quite simple disruptive supply chain technology that can be used to increase for instance maritime data exchange between vessel captains and company headquarters. More on this topic here. 

Internet of Things is also crucial when it comes to improving emergency planning. IoT smart devices dramatically help supply chain managers to plan routes, taking into account the unforeseen events that could happen on the highway. The Internet of Things handles all data needed to create a flexible contingency plan and prevent existing delays.

 

The Internet of Things (IoT) is a collection of interconnected physical devices that can monitor, report on and send and exchange data. IoT devices are typically connected to computer systems via data or Wi-Fi networks. IoT devices have revolutionized supply chain management (SCM). It’s much easier to understand where goods are, how they are being stored, and when they can be expected at a specific location. Gartner forecasted that more than half of major new business processes will consolidate some elements of IoT by 2020. Moreover, up to 26 billion smart devices connected to the internet will be installed, making some $300 billion by the end of the decade.

Up to 26 billion smart devices connected to the internet will be installed, making some $300 billion by the end of the decade.


 It can be extremely helpful when it comes to the transport of raw materials. Some goods like food and chemicals need to be stored in ideal conditions. Specialist IoT devices can monitor areas like temperature, humidity, exposure to an atmosphere, light intensity, and other environmental factors. These devices may even trigger an alarm if certain thresholds are breached. This makes it much easier to track the quality of goods through the supply chain and reduce spoilage.

What kind of devices are we talking about? Any transceivers or hardware is an option. but what about mobile phones? Mobile Data Capture – is another quite simple disruptive supply chain technology that can be used to increase for instance maritime data exchange between vessel captains and company headquarters. More on this topic here. 


Internet of Things is also crucial when it comes to improving emergency planning. IoT smart devices dramatically help supply chain managers to plan routes, taking into account the unforeseen events that could happen on the highway. The Internet of Things handles all data needed to create a flexible contingency plan and prevent existing delays.

 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                          

The Internet of Things (IoT) is a collection of interconnected physical devices that can monitor, report on and send and exchange data. IoT devices are typically connected to computer systems via data or Wi-Fi networks. IoT devices have revolutionized supply chain management (SCM). It’s much easier to understand where goods are, how they are being stored, and when they can be expected at a specific location. Gartner forecasted that more than half of major new business processes will consolidate some elements of IoT by 2020. Moreover, up to 26 billion smart devices connected to the internet will be installed, making some $300 billion by the end of the decade.

Up to 26 billion smart devices connected to the internet will be installed, making some $300 billion by the end of the decade

 It can be extremely helpful when it comes to the transport of raw materials. Some goods like food and chemicals need to be stored in ideal conditions. Specialist IoT devices can monitor areas like temperature, humidity, exposure to an atmosphere, light intensity, and other environmental factors. These devices may even trigger an alarm if certain thresholds are breached. This makes it much easier to track the quality of goods through the supply chain and reduce spoilage.

What kind of devices are we talking about? Any transceivers or hardware is an option. but what about mobile phones? Mobile Data Capture – is another quite simple disruptive supply chain technology that can be used to increase for instance maritime data exchange between vessel captains and company headquarters. More on this topic here. 

Internet of Things is also crucial when it comes to improving emergency planning. IoT smart devices dramatically help supply chain managers to plan routes, taking into account the unforeseen events that could happen on the highway. The Internet of Things handles all data needed to create a flexible contingency plan and prevent existing delays.

 

Telematics & AIS

While talking about iOT one connot skip mentioning the term telematics. This includes a variety of vehicular-based data (GPS, ELD, IoT, etc.) that is transmitted for use by supply chain and business systems. The term is an amalgam of “telecommunications” and “informatics”. The use of telematics in supply chains leads to increased asset utilization, higher service levels, better operator performance, and competitive differentiation for shippers. Here we write more on fleet telematics systems

Keeping track of all fleet units, ships, barges, and cargo is crucial for transport especially maritime industry. IMO (International Maritime Organisation actually requirees from companies to keep track of thier large vessels location and broadcast it. As you can see at this stage of technology, telematics systems are the solution worth exploring.  

Surelt AIS is one of the hottest disruptive telematics technologies is satellite maritime traffic monitoring. AIS (Automated Identification System) is spectacular and using it means getting ahead of competitors right now. This tracking system uses transceivers on vessels to deliver all sorts of traffic services.  It is yet a way to reduce inefficient paper work as we discuss it here. 

 

Telematics & AIS

While talking about IoT one can not skip mentioning the term telematics. This includes a variety of vehicular-based data (GPS, ELD, IoT, etc.) that is transmitted for use by supply chain and business systems. The term is an amalgam of “telecommunications” and “informatics”. The use of telematics in supply chains leads to increased asset utilization, higher service levels, better operator performance, and competitive differentiation for shippers. Here we write more on fleet telematics systems.

Keeping track of all fleet units, ships, barges, and cargo is crucial for transport, especially the maritime industry. IMO (International Maritime Organisation requires from companies to keep track of their large vessels' location and broadcast it. As you can see at this stage of technology, telematics systems are the solution worth exploring.  

Surely AIS is one of the hottest disruptive telematics technologies in satellite maritime traffic monitoring. AIS (Automated Identification System) is spectacular and using it means getting ahead of competitors right now. This tracking system uses transceivers on vessels to deliver all sorts of traffic services.  It is yet a way to reduce inefficient paperwork as we discuss here. 

 

Telematics & AIS

While talking about iOT one connot skip mentioning the term telematics. This includes a variety of vehicular-based data (GPS, ELD, IoT, etc.) that is transmitted for use by supply chain and business systems. The term is an amalgam of “telecommunications” and “informatics”. The use of telematics in supply chains leads to increased asset utilization, higher service levels, better operator performance, and competitive differentiation for shippers. Here we write more on fleet telematics systems

Keeping track of all fleet units, ships, barges, and cargo is crucial for transport especially maritime industry. IMO (International Maritime Organisation actually requirees from companies to keep track of thier large vessels location and broadcast it. As you can see at this stage of technology, telematics systems are the solution worth exploring.  

Surely AIS is one of the hottest disruptive telematics technologies is satellite maritime traffic monitoring. AIS (Automated Identification System) is spectacular and using it means getting ahead of competitors right now. This tracking system uses transceivers on vessels to deliver all sorts of traffic services.  It is yet a way to reduce inefficient paper work as we discuss it here. 

 

Each year, more than 400,000 AIS devices broadcast vessel location, identity, course and speed. 

Each year, more than 400,000 AIS devices broadcast vessel location, identity, course and speed information.

Each year, more than 400,000 AIS devices broadcast vessel location, identity, course and speed information.

Each year, more than 400,000 AIS devices broadcast vessel location, identity, course and speed information.

Each year, more than 400,000 AIS devices broadcast vessel location, identity, course and speed information.

Sustainability & Greentransition

Sustainability & Greentransition

Sustainability & Green transition


When planning strategies for the various aspects of your supply chain, a crucial challenge is integration and optimization of all those systems. How to do this?

Supply-chain sustainability is a business issue affecting an organization’s supply chain or logistics network in terms of environmental, risk, and waste costs. There is a growing need for integrating environmental choices into supply-chain management.

One of the key issues when it comes to supply chain sustainability is measurement and reduction of carbon footprint. A major factor to carbon reduction is route optimization. Route optimization software automates day-to-day logistics operations by planning daily dispatches and delivery routes, taking into account real-world constraints such as zone-based restrictions, traffic conditions, and rider preferences. Optimal route planning results in faster deliveries, lesser distance covered, and thus, less fuel spent on the ground. What also is worth considering is visualizing data on maps, this seems to be a must-have for transport companies. These modern digital solutions improve internal communication and many more.

How to reduce carbon footprint? By analyzing the driving behavior, carriers can significantly optimize the driving style, thus reducing fuel consumption, CO2 emissions, maintenance costs, instances of damage and accidents

How you can reduce carbon footprint? By analyzing the driving behavior, carriers can significantly optimize the driving style, thus reducing fuel consumption, CO2 emissions, maintenance costs, instances of damage and accidents

How to reduce carbon footprint? By analyzing the driving behavior, carriers can significantly optimize the driving style, thus reducing fuel consumption, CO2 emissions, maintenance costs, instances of damage and accidents

How can you reduce your carbon footprint? By analyzing the driving behavior, carriers can significantly optimize the driving style, thus reducing fuel consumption, CO2 emissions, maintenance costs, instances of damage, and accidents

How you can reduce carbon footprint ? By analyzing the driving behavior, carriers can significantly optimize the driving style, thus reducing fuel consumption, CO2 emissions, maintenance costs, instances of damage and accidents

Another key element of supply chain sustainability is eco-driving. Eco-driving refers to “economical, ecological and safe” driving. The new generation of fleet management systems offer increasingly better insight into driver’s driving style and fuel consumption. By analyzing the driving behavior, carriers can significantly optimize the driving style, thus reducing fuel consumption, CO2 emissions, maintenance costs, instances of damage and accidents.

And when it comes to ensuring sustainability of the supply chain we can’t forget about fleet capacity utilization. Efficient fleet management is crucial not only for successful logistics operations but also for reducing the supply chain carbon footprint. Logistics planning software proposes an ideal-sized fleet for delivery/distribution operations as well as the number of vehicles required on the ground to ensure that all vehicles are adequately utilized.

Virtual Reality Professional Driving

Virtual Reality Professional Driving

Virtual Reality Professional Driving

Professional training in logistics is a truly upcoming trend, but what is needed to be considered here is sensor fidelity or in other words immersion. Virtual needs to simulate real life at the highest level, so the training could be effective. This means we can visualize much with this technology, but for instance it is hard to show the weight of the item. This should be precisely analyzed while developing training software in VR, but the key benefits are outstanding.

Same examples surely are needed, so for instance forklifts – these are used hugely in logistics to move stock in warehouses. The problem is that operators need to be trained for each type and model accordingly to manufacturer guidelines, as many differences are among them. Not using the vehicle setting properly, may be a risk for both and stock. Which means time and money are at stake too. To learn this faster and avoid mistakes an advanced forklift simulator has been developed by Setapp. The solution also includes forklift training applications designed with training experts in this area. Huge research needs to be done to make the most suitable solution for this business, so surely this is a tailored and scalable solution.

Would you like to read more examples like this?

image_037

How about the biggest truck driving school in Europe, which has an innovative Virtual Reality system instead of a typical driving course and that improves the results of trainees.

Read more

Geometry learning app

Geometry Learning App

An element of such learning in VR is also demonstrated in this project which helped kids in geometry learning.

Read more

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VAT ID: PL7781465185
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OUR OFFICE

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office@setapp.pl

COMPANY DATA

Setapp Sp. z o.o.

VAT ID: PL7781465185
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KRS: 0000334616

PRIVACY POLICY

 COMPANY DATA

Setapp Sp. z o.o.
VAT ID: PL7781465185
REGON: 301183743
KRS: 0000334616

PRIVACY POLICY

OUR OFFICES

POL: Wojskowa 6, 60-792 Poznań, Poland
+48 506 798 998
office@setapp.pl

ISR: 220 Hertzel Street, 7630003 Israel

COMPANY DATA

Setapp Sp. z o.o.
VAT ID: PL7781465185
REGON: 301183743
KRS: 0000334616

PRIVACY POLICY

OUR OFFICES

PL: Wojskowa 6, 60-792 Poznań, Poland
+48 506 798 998
office@setapp.pl

ISR: 220 Hertzel Street, 7630003 Israel

COMPANY DATA

Setapp Sp. z o.o.

VAT ID: PL7781465185
REGON: 301183743
KRS: 0000334616

PRIVACY POLICY

OUR OFFICE

Wojskowa 6, 60-792 Poznań, Poland
+48 506 798 998
office@setapp.pl

COMPANY DATA

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VAT ID: PL7781465185
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KRS: 0000334616

PRIVACY POLICY

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