Business owners can check their inventory levels in seconds — avoiding shortages and missing items — for less than $300 per month, using RFID.
Businesses have the ability to decrease the time spent taking inventory from hours to minutes, for less than $300 per month, with RFID
Last year, Akash Bajaj chose SimplyRFID's Wave to scale up Advance Apparel's operations and grow his business. A year later, Advance Apparel moved to the next level with Wave marker tags.
Using RFID, Wave audits at an average of 500 items per minute. Wave's unique "Marker Tag" revolutionizes indoor item positioning, saving countless hours.
SimplyRFID's auto tracking solution starts at $99/month, including hardware and the first 100 RFID tags. The system can be easily read from 10 or more feet away from the car, making the inventory process simple, fast and efficient.
Surgio Track is designed to modernize medical tray procurement and preparedness.
Affordable, high-speed asset tracking finally available to benefit nearly every industry.
MSL and Unit Pack labels, featuring fast, reliable compliance with the MIL-STD-129 and MIL-STD-130 marking requirements, can now be completed directly on SimplyRFID's website.
It's not just about transforming and modernizing inventory; SimplyRFID is helping organizations free up hundreds of hours per week, increase inventory turnover by 10X, and cut costs.
With SimplyRFID, businesses can incorporate RFID into daily operations for just $99 a month. If an organization achieves even a 5% increase in efficiency based on annual sales of $1M, that's an extra $50,000 saved per year.
The team at SimplyRFID took a 300-page Department of Defense (DoD) manual detailing how to ship RFID tagged items to the military and boiled it down to one page — earning them their reputation as the number one supplier of RFID tagged products to the U.S. military.
For those discovering the ways RFID is helping to simplify their workflows and lives, the how-to guide offers users plenty of inspiration, ideas and examples of how to get started and turn their own RFID projects into reality