OLWay: a blockchain-based solution for supply chain, logistics, and IoT
OLWay is a platform where you can connect with your clients on a decentralized network, store supply-related info in an immutable database, and integrate with IoT sensors for tracking shipping data (temperature, humidity, barometer, luminosity) all the way to the destination.
RTLS: a part of the OLWay ecosystem for warehousing and logistics
The RTLS module allows you to monitor the working efficiency of employees and other warehousing assets in real-time, across operational working space and prevent accidents. The collected data is written into a forgery-proof blockchain database.
Car eService Book: an automotive ecosystem for data tracking
Powered by blockchain, Car eService Book is a custom platform for tracking and collecting vehicle data, like service information, vehicle owner details, records from IoT sensors, driving behavior, and others, across vehicle producers, regional dealers, parts manufacturers, and service centers.
Internet-of-crops platform: an IoT-based solution for tracing cereal supplies
Aetsoft implemented blockchain technology in Centaur AG’s Internet-of-Crops Platform, an agriculture logistics solution for tracking the provenance of crop supplies. Every asset in a supply chain is connected to IoT trackers and has a unique ID recorded on an immutable, hack-proof distributed ledger.
Bchain: a DLT solution for smart logistics
Bchain is a blockchain platform that collects data about cargo capacity from connected IoT sensors in real-time, ensuring automated management of supply chains. It automatically verifies shipping transactions, timely notifying chain participants.
Blockchain applications in supply chain
Use case 1. Proof-of-provenance
Data fragmentation leads to inadequate provenance tracking in supply chains, where shoppers are unaware of the quality of products they purchase.
Blockchain keeps a permanent record of all parties involved in a supply chain, with the origins data transparently visible to consumers.
Use case 2. Detecting contamination
Insufficiently regulated nature of today’s supply chains makes room for contaminated foods paving their way to shop shelves — if not validated promptly.
Blockchain establishes a network where all supply chain parties verify food quality against mutually agreed quality standards from the moment of origination.
Use case 3. Secure transactions
Deals between businesses and suppliers are usually not backed by compliance guarantees; parties might not pay in due time, or fail to fulfill payment commitments.
With blockchain-enabled smart contracts, supply chain partners can conduct deals without even trusting each other; code-dependent smart contracts will trigger actions strictly upon meeting agreed terms.