GS1net certification for health industry provider

Leadtec has received GS1net certification for the Healthcare sector for its InSynch product.
 
Products that have been granted GS1net certified status have proven that they have the capability to support the GS1net data set used by all industry sectors; the data validation rules; and the uploading process into GS1net.
 
Scott Needham, managing director of Leadtec said: “This is an important step for Leadtec as the company continues to grow its presence in the healthcare industry. The certification is also a strong complement to our GS1net certification for the grocery and liquor sectors.”
 
InSynch allows businesses to maintain and upload product and pricing information to data pools such as GS1net. With enhanced search functionality and improved error-handling mechanisms, Scott said the new version of InSynch will be a valuable asset to Leadtec clients.
 
“In the healthcare sector, efficient product supply chain management is critical to improving health outcomes. By ensuring that the right medicines get to the right place at the right time, hospital safety is improved and healthcare operations can run more smoothly and at a reduced cost.”
 
Leadtec is offering version 9.4 of InSynch from March 2009.
 

You may also like to read:


, , ,

Comments are closed.

Newsletter

Sign up with your business email address to keep up with the latest industry news from T&L. Newsletter sent every week.

Most Read

Kalmar launches 9-18t lithium battery electric forklifts
Kalmar, part of Cargotec, has introduced a medium electric f...
Technology => efficiency – from MHD magazine
Bart De Muynck Government regulations requiring greater com...
The SMART Distribution Centre opens
Schneider Electric has successfully completed the digital tr...
Australian retail: officially in recession
Phil Chapman “GFC-level terrible.” Those were the wo...
Moving with the times – from MHD magazine
Peter O’Connor Data warehouses are far from new. The term...
Own the future – from MHD magazine
Martin Kohl The distribution centre of the future will need...

Supported By