AGIS Solution | Advance Warehouse Management System
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Advance Warehouse Management System

Introduction

AWMS Warehouse Management Software assists in the management of inventory movement within a warehouse – be it shipping, receiving, picking and packing, etc. Manage your inventory efficiently across multiple locations and warehouses, all on a single platform.

Advance Warehouse Management Features

  1. Stock Transfer Between Warehouse
  2. Stock Receiving (Inbound)
  3. Fulfill Orders (Outbound)
  4. Bin locations
  5. Sell on consignment
  6. Location Report
  7. Allow remote teams to collaborate

Stock Transfer Between Warehouse

  • Easily create a stock transfer document and shift stock between your warehouses.
  • Keep inventory levels healthy by transferring batch tracked products across multiple warehouse locations.
  • Easily create a stock transfer document and shift stock between your warehouses.

Stock Receiving (Inbound)

  • On purchase orders, you can specify the warehouse where you wish to receive the stock. When the purchase order is received it will direct the stock into that location.

Fulfill Orders (Outbound)

  • On sales orders, you can specify the location you wish to send goods from. The stock from that location will automatically decrease when the sales order is fulfilled.

Bin locations

  • You can track the locations of your variants in different warehouses, and print out Pick Lists once your orders reach the Shipping stage.

The Claims

  • WMS will increase storage capacity!
  • WMS will increase customer service!
  • WMS will increase inventory Accuracy.

The Reality

  • The implementation of a WMS along with automated data collection will likely give you increases in accuracy, reduction in labor costs (provided the labor required to maintain the system is less than the labor saved on the warehouse floor), and a greater ability to service the customer by reducing cycle times.
  • While increased accuracy and efficiencies in the receiving process may reduce the level of safety stock required, the impact of this reduction will likely be negligible in comparison to overall inventory levels.
  • The predominant factors that control inventory levels are lot sizing, lead times, and demand variability.  It is unlikely that a WMS will have a significant impact on any of these factors.
  • Beyond labor efficiencies, the determining factors in deciding to implement a WMS tend to be more often associated with the need to do something to service your customers that your current system does not support (or does not support well) such as first-in-first-out, cross-docking, automated pick-replenishment, wave picking, lot tracking, yard management, automated data collection, automated material handling equipment, etc.
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Setup

  • In reality most operations have a much more diverse product mix and will require much more system setup.
  • Setting up the physical characteristics of the product and locations is only part of the picture.
  • It’s very common to combine multiple logic methods to determine the best location.  For example you may chose to use pick-to-clear logic within first-in-first-out logic when there are multiple locations with the same receipt date.  You also may change the logic based upon current workload.  During busy periods you may chose logic that optimizes productivity while during slower periods you switch to logic that optimizes space utilization.