Product Lifecycle Management >> Editors' Blog
Blockchain is poised to take off in a big way in the aerospace and defense sector, if a new report from Accenture is to be believed.
Depending on how you look at it, the internet of things is either a treasure trove of data or a nightmare of information chaos.
When it comes to determining the optimal price of a product, component or raw material, artificial intelligence can do more than come up with the answer. It can help you to understand the questions you ought to be asking.
Selling apparel and other merchandise over the internet is difficult enough for retailers as it is. Now they want to make it even tougher on themselves.
Foremost in the minds of every supply-chain planner are those key words: What if?
The Internet of Things would seem ideally suited to the task of monitoring and tracking containers around the world.
It’s been 23 years since the U.S. Food and Drug Administration began requiring "nutrition facts" labels on most food products. Is it time to do the same for disclosing the environmental impact of laboratory products?
In the age of analytics and Big Data, all customers are not created equal.
Worried about managing supply-chain risk? All you need is cash.
Artificial intelligence, for decades little more than a dream in the minds of behavioral scientists, is insinuating itself into every aspect of supply-chain management today. The latest incursion is taking place in the realm of sourcing.
Meal kit delivery services are taking the internet by storm. But can they deliver a supply chain that makes economic sense?
There was a time when contract manufacturers performed one specific task: making products, usually of a high-tech nature, while staying well behind the scenes. But that time is long gone.
Regulation is usually viewed by the private sector as a burden. But sometimes it makes good business sense.
A "celebrity" chief procurement officer? Isn't that a contradiction in terms?
It only makes sense that The 3M Company, with a business model resting almost entirely upon technology, would eventually get around to applying it to the supply chain.