Introducing LUCA – Features and Integrations Living Together in Harmony

Great ideas come in all sorts of sizes and packages. From big physical innovations like robots, smaller esoteric functions like cartonization, or unique custom mobile applications – they can all bring value to your organization. LUCA, or Leap Unified Composable Architecture, brings a Feature-First fabric for including virtually any sort of technology – including composable UI/UX Applications.

Robotics Go-Live in Less than 10 Weeks

GetUsROI Teams with The Exchange, 6River Systems, and BlueYonder to get advanced picking with robots done in record time. As we often say, we can get someone to get the interfaces done in a couple of days, but it takes more than just interfaces to get a successful go-live. Getting this done in less than […]

Simple, Secure Conveyor/WCS Integrations for JDA/BlueYonder WMS

Originally Published in:

Am I a Control guy? You know, like those people that feel like they have to control absolutely everything.

Some opinions differ, I am sure, but I don’t think so.

I would say I am very much about strong cooperation and, even more so, coordination. So, when it comes to complicated WMS integrations, which include conveyor systems and other automation, that’s what I am after – a bit more cooperation and coordination between the execution elements.

The Road to Better – 3 high-profile jobs, 3 women as our technical leads

Originally Published in LinkedIn

We are making progress. 3 high-profile jobs, 3 women as our technical leads.

I am proud to say (yet, in 2017, really shouldn’t have to make the point) that our next 3 Warehouse Management System (WMS) go-lives, between now and mid-summer, will all be led by female technical leads. It is actually a coincidence – but not an accident

About 5 years ago, I made a strong statement to our hiring folks: “Quit just hiring guys that look like they grew up in their parent’s basement”. It drew a chuckle. But I was dead serious.

The Thing About Cartonization

Originally published by Mark Fralick

Cartonization, or the process of finding the best sized cartons for less-than-case items, is a sort of Rubik’s Cube exercise that can be difficult to validate.