Tell us your logistic challenge
Smart, fast and high-performance algorithms leading to unparalleled results.
Substantial cost savings by minimizing vehicles, kilometers and working hours.
Continuous improvement through new features and weekly software updates.
“The Essers transport model as we know it today requires a fast response time and a custom-made solution. With the development of this new system, together with Conundra we can handle this complexity.”
“CB increases visibility in its distribution process with Conundra. Three actionable improvements have been identified to realize more efficient transports."
"The Belgian retailer Colruyt Group has signed an agreement with Conundra, the expert in cracking complex distribution puzzles, to optimize the reverse flows. With this new planning tool Colruyt expects to save up to a quarter of its transports between their DC's."
An elite team with one focus: cracking distribution puzzles
Conundra’s views on logistics
Margins for transport companies are notoriously low, as the industry is highly competitive. In order to increase profits, companies must focus on reducing costs and increasing efficiency, without compromising service levels to their customers. In today's digital world, transport and logistics businesses are leveraging the most innovative and high-performing technologies to stay competitive. Route optimization software is one of those powerful technologies that can help transport businesses save time and money by creating fully optimized delivery routes.
When it comes to automatic route planning, a common misconception is that the role of a planner becomes less important or even obsolete. We are often confronted with this misconception at the beginning of implementation projects, when planners jokingly say things like: “Well, it looks like you don’t need me anymore”. Although these statements are usually laughed off, there lies a certain seriousness behind these words as well. So you might be wondering to yourself: is it true? Is automatic route planning really a threat to the planners’ job? ...